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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  November 9, 2015 7:00am-9:00am EST

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good morning, america. inside job. abc news has learned dozens of airport workers in the u.s. are under investigation for possible links to extremist groups, as investigators overseas believe an airport employee may have planted a bomb in that doomed russian jetliner. brian ross is here with the latest on the terror plot. ben carson under fire -- the gop front-runner facing tough questions about his past, accused of embellishing stories about his violent youth and his time at college. carson calls it a witch hunt. >> you're asking me about something that occurred 15 years ago and you expect me to have
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the details on that? >> donald trump calling carson's remarks strange and troubling while he dances his way to a huge audience on "saturday night live." cruise ship mystery. new questions this morning about what happened to this man. >> hold on to him! don't let him go! >> falling overboard and into the ocean, two very different stories. the cruise line says he jumped. his family says he fell after a fight with crew members. the family lawyer speaking out for the first time this morning. and massive collapse. the earth opens up in an i-hop parking lot. a 600-foot-long gash swallowing more than a dozen cars, others on the brink. what caused the ground to collapse? good morning, america. hope you had a good weekend. who saw donald trump? >> so good. >> "saturday night live." keeping the ratings streak alive. after doing a little hot guy bling by drake. the show got its highest rating in nearly four years.
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we begin with the investigation into the down pd passenger plane. you're looking at reagan national airport this morning. concern about security there and airports around the country. investigators believe a bomb took down the russian jet. brian ross is here this morning. brian you have new reporting on how an explosive may have gotten on board? >> reporter: that's right, robin. good morning. aviation security officials say it was likely an inside job in egypt, raising concerns about whether the same thing could happen here. investigators today will be scrutinizing surveillance tape and employee records at the sharm el sheikh airport. looking the for a ramp worker, who may have been recruited by isis to plant a bomb on the jet. congressman adam schiff was one of eight people to receive a briefing. >> it's not to go through airport defenses but to go around them with the held of somebody on the inside.
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authorities tell abc news that electronic intercepts of isis before and after the crash indicated that isis was in communication with someone at the sharm el sheikh airport. >> security officials will be very concerned about copy cats. other people replicating the techniques used in this incident. >> reporter: the first hard evidence of a possible bomb was revealed this weekend by egyptians officials. who said the cockpit voice recorder, the cvr, captured a distinct but undetermined noise. >> a noise was heard in the last seconds of the cvr recordings. >> reporter: u.s. experts say it's possible and quickly to determine if that noise was a bomb, and if so, where it was placed. >> that noise is very sudden. very sharp. it has a very distinctive profile to it compared to other noises. you can tell bombs. they stand out. >> reporter: but so far, u.s. aviation experts have had almost
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investigation despite earlier reports. usual officials say fbi forensic teams have not been invited and have not been allowed to help. >> how are u.s. airports making sure it doesn't happen here. >> reporter: they're concerned. there are dozens of employees under scrutiny for possible ties to extremist groups. they often have access to planes without having to go through the same security measures passengers are. to the race for president. "your voice, your vote." ben carson fighting back. tom llamas is tracking the campaign. good morning, tom. >> reporter: george, this morning, ben carson's mother now getting involved in the matter. the campaign sending out a "parade" magazine article from 1997 where she backs up his story about trying to stab someone as a teen. turning his life around is major
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part of his campaign message. this morning, as dr. ben carson's life story is under the microscope, the leading gop presidential candidate is fighting back, calling the investigations a witch hunt. >> you're asking me about something that occurred 50 years ago and you expect me to have the details on that? forget about it. it's not going the happen. >> reporter: forced to answer questions about stories in his best-selling autobiography, "gifted hands." clearing the record that he was not admitted to west point. the campaign saying as a top rotc student in detroit, he was officials. he says a teacher honored him as yale as the most honest student after a class hoax. finlding discrepancy discrepancies. the campaign pointing to this article in the school newspaper.
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can be 100% accurate on everything, if you can show me that person, i will sit at their knee and learn. >> reporter: donald trump adding to the pressure. >> i hope this works out for him. it's a lot of statements that are very troubling statements. >> reporter: trump, also commenting on allegations that has carson has escalated his violent past. >> it's a troubling story. you talk about hitting your mer in the head with a hammer and your friend in the face with a lock. >> you used to call me on the cell phone. >> reporter: even laughing at himself for potential flaws as a candidate. >> i don't have to get specific. with me, it's just works, you know, it's magic. >> reporter: and though trump is touting the ratings, some critics weren't laughing. the hollywood reporter comparing
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dumpster fire. the next republican debate is tomorrow. so many storylines going in. >> let's talk about that with jon karl in washington. let's talk ben carson first. in the past, candidates have been crippled by kre e ques about their biography. carson. >> reporter: not yet, george. this is potentially devastate ing for two reasons. more than any other candidate, carson's appeal is based on his life story. he's seen by far as the most honest candidate in either party. the most recent national poll, an overwhelming majority of republicans call him honest and trust worthy. if this causes voters to doubt his story or think he's not honest, he could be in trouble. so far, no indication of that. in fact, cars season raising money off this controversy. >> millions of dollars already. tomorrow night, the debate, a smaller lineup.
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what you looking for? >> reporter: only eight candidates. more time in the spot light for each of them. through? this is a do or die moment for him. marco rubio is the hot conditioned now. he's had a series of good debate performances. the target will be on marco rubio's back in this do debate. >> still trump and carson one and two. jon karl, thank you very much. you'll you were going to go to new hampshire to join hillary clinton today? >> yes, but now we're going to join her in iowa instead. now to the standoff at the university of missouri. students and football players protesting incidents of racism on campus and calling for the university president to resign. the coach tweeting the photo of them standing together on this
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alex perez is in columbia, missouri. >> reporter: good morning, robin. students are protesting, spending the night in those tents. momentum. the faculty saying they'll participate in a walkout this morning, too. they'll not give up until the university president is gone. this morning, the university of mo football team on the offense. more than po players and teechb team's coach refusing to take the field. >> don't engage. >> reporter: the move in solidarity of president tim wolf's handle ing of racism on campus. including students being called the "n" word. >> racism is unacceptable. absolutely unacceptable. >> you don't care about racism. >> reporter: the university football players saying they will no longer participate in any football-related activities. on sunday, coach gary pinkel
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canceling practice. writing, this mizzou family stands as one. we are united. we stand behind our players. criticism intensifying after this incident at the october homecoming. his car pushing its way through a group of protesters. >> my actions will support my words. >> you don't show action when we were by your car. >> reporter: the president apologizing for that incident telling abc news overnight, he will not resign, saying i am asking us to move forward in addressing the the racism that exists at our university. together, we must rise to the challenge of combatting racism, injustice, and intolerance. an emergency executive session has been called for later today. students have been told to keep an eye on e-mail to learn the results of the meeting. robin? >> a lot of people keeping their eye on this. for the entire team to stand together. the coaching staff, too, saying, we're united on this. >> and now so much of the school coming around as well.
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out of louisiana. where two police officers have been charged with murder after a chase that left a 6-year-old shot dead and his father in serious condition. abc's phillip mena has the latest. >> kyle? kyle? >> this morning, officers norris greenhouse and derrick stafford behind bars, charged with the murder of 6-year-old jeremy mardis and the attempted murder of his father. >> he had a wonderful relationship with his taddy. loved being with his daddy. >> reporter: investigators piecing together the incident. the first grard was with his father, chris few, when the suv he was this was shot at multiple times by at least 2 of 4 officers attempting to pull the driver over. >> they said they were trying to effect a warrant. >> reporter: officers greenhouse and stafford, who were moonlighting as city marshalls
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few was unarmed. unreleased footage from an officer's body camera led to the arrest. >> it showed things that disturbed me as the head of the state police. disturbed me as a father. >> reporter: earlier this year, greenhouse and stafford were accused by another man of excessive force during an arrest. that complaint still pepding. those two accused officers expected to have their bond hearing today. also today, in mississippi, joung young jeremy will be laid to rest. now to anger on the football field over greg hardy, allowed to play last night despite newly released photos showing his ex-girlfriend battered and bruised from an alleged domestic incident last year. >> reporter: a lot of anger indeed. the allegations he choked and shoved his ex-girlfriend. his conviction for assault was dismissed. but with the photos released,
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many claiming he shouldn't be on the field. >> i would not want greg hardy on my team if he didn't demonstrate he was sorry about this. >> reporter: overnight, outrage that greg hardy is still on the field. nfl commentators weighing in about his domestic abuse allegations before the game started. >> we're going the call the game. we're going on do our job. we're as uncomfortable as anybody is with what we saw on the pictures. >> reporter: this weekend, deadspin make public these images. police fetes showing the athlete's ex-girlfriend after an alleged incident in may of last year. >> he needs to be cut immediately. >> reporter: but team owner jerry jones standing behind his decision to sign hardy to the team back in march, writing in a statement friday, while we did not have access to the photos that became public, we were and are aware of the serious nature of this incident.
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>> i don't understand why anybody would ever root, one second, one second for the dallas cowboys. >> reporter: hardy was found guilty of assault. that conviction later overturned after hardy's ex-girlfriend didn't testify during the appeal. the nfl suspending him for tone games. it was reduced to four. hardy addressing the allegations for the first time on saturday. tweeting, i express my regret for what happened in the past. i'm dedicated to being the best person and teammate that i can be. now, even ray rice weighing in on sunday saying, it shouldn't take photos to understand the severity of domestic violence. >> it looks like the nfl is handling this case much differently than ray rice. >> reporter: ray rice had an indefinite suspension at the federal court level. hardy's four games, the same
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that tom brady got on deflate deflategate. some people saying, hardy is on the field because he's a good player. some people saying that's why ray rice can't get back. >> he was convicted. on appeal, the victim, as is common place, did not want to testify. >> that's right. some people saying that's troubling. that happens, we see that in other cases. domestic violence victims don't want to come forward. that conviction then overturned. should he be on the field? thats a why you see so many people reacting that way. >> a lot of heat around this one. a storm moving across the country. it's brought snow, rain, powerful winds to california. ginger, it will intensify? >> and there are bands of snow falling in the see yar ierra sierra. i-80 out of donner's pass. watch this. the winter weather advisories in place from the sierra, through the nevada, oregon, idaho, montana.
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another low slides across, brings rockies snow. an outbreak of severe weather is possible on wednesday. damaging wind, the possibility of tornadoes, even hail. anywhere from dallas to indianapolis. back to des moines. stick around. i'm also talking about potential for a tropical storm, kate, later in the atlantic. we go to amy for today's other top stories. an take on americans in jord snn. >> breaking news from the middle east, george. americans have reportedly come rnd attack, yes, in jordan. early reports suggesting a jordanian policeman shot at least two americans at a training facility for iraqi forces in amman. local media reporting that the two americans were killed. no word yet if they were soldiers or contractors. we're also following breaking news here in new york. where three people have been shot near penn station here in midtown manhattan. one has been killed.
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two victims in serious condition. police are searching for the suspect at this hour. at the white house today, president obama meeting with israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu. amid a surge of violence in israel. a palestinian woman can be seen here reaching into her bag, grabbing a knife, and trying to stab an israeli security guard. there was a similar attack today. back here in the country, a fiery crash near washington, d.c. a pickup truck crashed into a church van in suburban maryland, killing four people and injuring 14 others. many of those vick testimonies are children. the truck apparently hit another vehicle before losing control. and finally, man who wanted to get up close and personal with charge sharks autothe south african coast got what he wanted to. he's in a cage. the great white comes hurtling two the cage.
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within inches of his head and arm. riley later called this exhilarating. i would have a completely different word for it. probably none that can be repeated on the air. he was on his honeymoon. congratulations. >> that's his honeymoon trip? >> exactly. lots of thrills. the grounld opening up in a parking lot. swallowing cars. that story in just 30 seconds. we're back at 7:18 with that massive hole opening up.
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reena ninan has that. >> reporter: 15 cars swallowed in the earth this morning after a ground collapse at this i-hop restaurant in mississippi. while several others left feetering on the brink. >> one of the employees ran over to the window and yelled, earthquake. everyone in i-hop went into a panic. >> reporter: the restaurant began shuddering. a large drain which runs underneath the parking lot collapsed, opening up a 50-foot gash in the earth, 600 feet long. >> everything was sudden and quick. they were slamming their forks down and running outside quick as they could. once they were outside, a large mob of speem sprinting for their lives. >> oh, my.
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just ahead, a cruise ship history. han falling overboard. his family is speaking out. a tex cindy: good morning to you, it is colder in the suburbs. we are in the 50' s, topping out at around 60 degrees today but lots of sunshine. this rain is moving northward and arrived just one scoop of rich,creamy hood sour cream takes your monday dinner from mundane to masterpiece.
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eyeopener update. randy: top stories, the family of the woman who was found burned by railroad tracks in bridgewater is trying to raise money to bring her body back to new jersey. ashley bortner: ' s mother says she used to live in hyde park. two police officers are recovering after being dragged. the plainclothes officers stopped the vehicle, but the vehicle that the driver struggled in the driver is due in court this morning. a nice sunny start to this monday. cindy: it is still chilly in the
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suburbs. to 26 degrees, 36 out the door in worcester. we recover nicely this afternoon till around 60 degrees. there is a lot of rain from the carolinas until florida. tuesday. randy? randy: let' morning commute. olessa: minor delays on the red line, pike eastbound slow and a crash by route nine eastbound. those delays are about 45 minutes. although i done to the connector.
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i owe about $68,000. i owe $44,000 in student loans. my plan, the new college compact, says you should not have to borrow money to pay tuition if you go to a public college or university. and you ought to be able to refinance student debt. and i don't believe the federal government should be making a profit off of lending to young people who are borrowing to be able to get their education. we have got to make college affordable. i'm hillary clinton and i
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welcome back to "gma." you're looking live at reagan national airport. there's concern about security at airports all around the country. abc news has learned dozens of airport workers are under investigation for possible lynx to extremists. investigators believe it might have been an inside job that took down the plane in egypt. authorities in michigan may have thwarted another school massacre. three teenage ners custody after a foiled plot against a middle school and high school. they could face life in prison. a blockbuster opening for the new jam bond movie, "spectre."
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>> a big one. also ahead. the holidays are coming up. starbucks has the red coffee cups. they're getting backlash over hit the morning? >> yeah, that's right, george. some customers are not happy about this year's red cup. it has nothing to do with timing. why some are seeing red. that's all coming up in our "speed feed." robin? we begin with the mystery aboard a cruise ship. man clinging to the side of a lifeboat before falling into the oegs. this morning, two stories about what led to that moment. gio benitez has the story. >> reporter: so many questions we have. the cruise line suggesting a suicide. a new claim there the man's family, that he died after a fight with the ship's own crew. this morning, new questions about what happened early friday morning aboard royal caribbean's oasis of the seas. the family of bernardo albas who
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went overboard after clinging to a lifeboat, a moment so disturbing that we won't show you, slaming that the 31-year-old fell after anti-gay remarks by cruise members. the cruise line insists he jumped to his death. [ screaming ] passengers say he was involved in some sort of fight. >> this guy was pretty intoxicated. got into a disagreement with a guy. security then got involved. >> royal crib january said right from the get go that this was a domestic dispute and a suicide. what i've come to learn is in fact almost the opposite. >> reporter: on friday, the the cruise line telling abc news that its staff saw the man going over the side of the ship. this morning, the family is crying foul, saying crew members were making anti-gay remarks, a fight broke out between him and
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>> both eric and bernardo had their cell phones with them. they were arguing about the anti-gay remarks being made to this couple. >> reporter: the lawyer for the family says when the ship's employees approached him, again, after the argument, somehow he fell off the balcony and on to the lifeboat. royal caribbean says that's not true. the security team went to the couple's room after another guest on board complained about a domestic dispute, adding our staff did not have a physical altercation with the guest and was unable to prevent his jumping from the state room balcony. the u.s. coast guard called off the search for albaz saturday morning. this morning, police are up vest gating. his family is considering legal action against the cruise line. two very different stories. >> very different. thank you. to the texas judge, ambushed in the driveway of her own home.
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kocurek was targeted for the way she handled cases in her court. >> reporter: you're right. police here increasingly believe it was her work here at the courthouse that led to this. she's put a lot of bad guys behind bars over the years. september some to death row. police believe someone here wanted her dead. austin police are calling it an assassination attempt. man with a shotgun fires at judge julie kocurek as she pulls into the driveway of her upscale home. >> obvious gunshots. rapid succession. no pause. a few moments later, i heard a siren. >> reporter: officers thought she had been shot. she was in critical condition. this morning, police say the gunman apparently missed. the judge has wounds from shrapnel and broken glass but is expected to be okay. that does not diminish the crime.
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judge's interryes are the result of a firearm being deployed in an attempt to murder her. >> we don't have information about the suspect. >> reporter: the judge was coming home from a high school football game with others in her suv late friday night. the paper says, as she pulled up, a bag of trash or garbage can had been placed in front of her security gate. as she got out to move it, she was ambushed. >> we're working with a number of witnesses that will help us persons. >> reporter: this morning, police are combing for the judge's old cases to see who might have a grudge and who recently got out of prison. there's a long list. >> every year, she has at least 1,000 new defendants charged with felony crimes. you're sending people to prison and to death row, not everyone is happy about that. >> reporter: like any judge, she's had her share of threats over the years. well. keep in mind, before she became
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a judge, she was a prosecutor for many years. as we said, george, a long list of potential bad guys here. >> boy, there sure are. coming up, that massive sexting scandal. the secret apps used to hide the photos. amajor parenting warning this morning. woah, what is it? [ barks ] come on! wait. r come on, we're about to light the tree! woah little dude! excuse me! r welcome to the annual lighting of the tree. let the holidays begin! [ crowd gasps ] oh that is not good! a bulb has gone out. who will go on the perilous journey to replace it? it's too far.
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this is pearle vision. test text1 italics test text1 plain we're back at 7:40 with the sexting scandal rocking a small colorado town. students accused of trading hundreds of nude photos, allegedly using apps to hide them. collate. sandell is in canon city, colorado. >> reporter: it's the sheer number of students involved here that makes this such a stunning case. as kids come back to classes here this morning, some of them face the possibility of criminal charges. it's the high school sexting
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scandal that has parents everywhere reaching for their kids phones. >> she said they trade them like trading cards. >> reporter: this morning, more than 100 under age canon city high school students are possibly involved in the sharing of nude photos. >> there are theories this has been going on for a long time. >> reporter: it could take a month to find the victims to find out if anyone was coerced and if anyone over the age of 18 was involved. >> we're in the process of serving search warrants. >> reporter: so far, roughly 10% of canon city high schoolers have been implicated. some say middle schoolers may have involved. >> the main source of transfer of these pictures, as best we can ascertain is an app called you can send messages to someone else who has the app. you can receive messages from someone who has the app. >> reporter: the photo vault
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apps, such as calculators. by typing in a secret code, it allows access to the hidden content. files, contacts, and images can be stored unseen. >> they look simple. there are literally hundreds of apps that are photo kaults. look at their phones. if they have two or three call calculate ors on there, one of them may be a photo vault. >> reporter: parents with add parental controls. >> it started small and then it just became such a normal thing. >> reporter: she was not involved in this incident but says her classmates are now worried about consequences that range from suspension to felony conviction. a conviction would force them to register as a sex offender. how worried are they now that the word felony is being thrown around? >> they're really scared. especially the seniors. it could ruin the rest of their lives. >> reporter: and because of
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they're hoping to try and treat this rather as a teachable moment. they say several students have been suspended. they'll only file criminal charges if absolutely necessary. >> we bring in chief legal analyst dan abrams. good morning. >> good morning. >> how hard do you think the d.a. will be? >> i hope not too hard. he'll use the criminal law only if absolutely necessary, he's said. technically, maybe all of these kids could be guilty of a felony. the minute you send a picture of an underage person, whether it was consentual or not, you may be guilty of a felony. the prosecute or could charge almost all of the kids involved. i hope he's not going to do that. >> why do you say that? >> it would be crazy. if kidds are being prosecuted. the way to deal with this, the school has suspended a bunch of
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the kids. parents have to get involved. this is just -- this is in part an outdated law. this is a law in co-kr that's not been updated since the advent of smartphones and computers et cetera. that's number one. number two is this notion that any kid that sends a picture is going to be prosecuted. it's totally legal for adults to send nude pictures. when you're talking about someone under the age of 18, it's a felony. >> any indication that some of these are 18 and older? that changes everything. >> if you're under 18, you're talking juvenile court. potentially probation. if you're over 18, the penalties could be over ten years. i think that this is going to come down to was there coercion involve snd was someone forced toot this? where there much older people trying to encourage kids to do it? i think those are the things
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that's where the prosecutor is going through case by case, picture by picture. we covered a place in north carolina where two people who were 16, who were dating, sent each other pictures. the prosecutor decided, i'm going to indict them on this because technically, it's a violation of the law. i hope that doesn't happen here. >> for those younger, good idea for parents to check out those apps. >> talk to them about it. talk to them. let them know. coming up, some starbucks customers seeing red over the new holiday cups. some people are saying these cups take them out of the holiday spirit. we'll tell you why coming up in "speed feed." some cash back cards love topovercomplicate things. plike limiting where you earnpbonus cash back. why put up with that? pbut the quicksilver card from capital one likes to keep it simple. real simple. pi'm talking easy like-a- walk-in-the-park, nothing-to-worry-about, man-that-feels-good simple. pquicksilver earns you unlimited
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with 8 delicious flavors of hood cottage cheese, the possibilities are endless. always good. always hood. ext1 underline test text1 italics test text1 plain we're back now with "the speed feed." and these starbucks cups have people seeing red. jesse, please explain. >> starbucks is known for ushering the holidays with holiday dezins on their cups. this year, a red cup. some calling it a war on christmas. >> when i went in and asked for my coffee, they asked for my name.
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i told nem my name is merry christmas. so guess what, starbucks. i tricked you into putting merry christmas on your cup. >> you trickster. you've got 'em. others following the the lead. one saying it's not up to christmas for you. one other tang, it's not thanks giving yet. >> and you can also take a sharp pea sharpie and draw a snowman on your cup as i have. >> you want to get in the holiday spirit, listen to nat king cole or mariah carey. >> there's nothing inside the cup. >> that's what i'm upset about. where is my coffee? >> the it's copping. back with a big report on school buses.
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price match? explain. if a customer finds you for a lower price at another store, they'll match the price. small child's toy, are you telling me there's more than one optimus prime? well, sure. look to your left. [gasp] ah! ah! ah! ah! we'll match any price on even the hottest toys in our whole store of...awesome. r look, i know you're a cow and all. p and you may not know what i'm talking about, p but, uh. the yogurt made from
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r milk, fruit, cultures. mmmm, yoplait. back here on "gma," let's start in jacksonville, florida. just yesterday, more than ten inches of rain. look at the flash flooding. the pictures out of florida. it won't have here. i just had friends in bahamas going, what's going on?
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t woman: i'm here to engineer my future. man: i'm here for my students. tman: to work with a best-selling author. woman: and a nobel prize winner. p man: here because everyone deserves clean water. t man: here for the cool research. rwoman: i'm here to shape the future of nursing. r man: because the oceans matter to us all. p man: i'm there to explore the frontier of knowledge. -man: here for the commonwealth. -woman: and the common good. -woman: umass.
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>> this is the newscenter 5 eyeopener update. randy: we' re looking out across our bright and sunny skyline on this monday morning. cindy: the temperatures this morning are still running in the 30' s in a lot of suburbs. in austin, it is -- in boston, it is 37 degrees. we will come up to about 60 degrees. down across the southeast there is some heavy rain and that will come in our direction.
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ves in late in the day, then we dry it out for the day. olessa: moderate delays on the green line be branch. it will be about a half-hour trip on the expressway from braintree into boston. connector. eastbound on the pike about 35. randy: top stories, jury selection continuing and i may -- child accused of killing his teacher. 80 more jurors are needed. today, boston mayor will sign a banning all replica handguns in the city. they said they often look so real they put lives in danger.
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. how safe are your kids on the school bus? the new push for seat belts on every one in the nation. why authorities want every kid to buckle up. fall from glory. debi thomas living destitute. how she's reaching out for help. our interview with her this morning. gwen stefani reveals her struggle to balance being a mom with a rock star. did it lead to her divorce? and "gma's" body proud. model ashley graham puts mom and daughters to the test. provocative questions about how they look and feel when it comes to body image.
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>> i want to be taller. >> always want to be a little thinner. >> what messages are you really sending your daughter. all ahead as we a say -- >> good morning, america. we do say good morning, america. it's a great monday here. model ashley graham, you see her there with her beautiful mother, kicking off our "gma" body proud series. looking at how moms impact the way their daughters see themselves. it's an important conversation to share with all parents ahead. >> it is important. also this morning, victoria beckham. here live with glamour editor vicki levy. we'll hear from them in just a bit. and just so you know, "uss over there. they are here.
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but now, let's go inside to the amy. she's got the morning rundown. all right, good morning, everyone. more on the breaking news in the middle east. reports that several americans have come under attack at a police training center in jordan. two ofkilled. let's get to terry moran. >> reporter: the grim details coming in. we're hearing that a jor dane jordanian police officer opened fire. local media are reporting three contractors were killed, including two americans, as you say, and one south african. american officials confirming two americans dead. an additional two americans and four jordanians were injured, according to the same report. the take too. there are several hundred trainers in jordan. working with fighters in the region, trying to strengthen the front line forces in the war
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against isis. the jordanian government saying they're launching an investigation into the tragic >> thank you. back here at home, a growing protest at the university of missouri. students, football players, now some faculty members are calling for the university president to step down. president tim wolfe is facing criticism for how he's handled racial events on campus. football players and the coach refused to take the field for practice. the university governing board called a meter for later today. major shift in washington when it comes to school bus safety. the head of the national traffic safety ied a y ied a y ed a administration says the buses should have seat belts. the agency has not yet announced
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a health alert over a new kind of peanut butter. the makers of steem says they've combined peanut butter and caffeine. that's five times the caffeine in the can of coke. he's calling on the fda to investigation. a wild scene in southern california. a lion strolling a neighborhood. he's running. officers finally cornered the big cat near a bowling alley. it's being checked out at a shelter. most of us use four or five numbers to secure our pass codes for our phones. this man in japan has taken that advice to heart. he was seen entering what is probably the longest pass code. it's 59 digits long. and, one of my favorite comments from someone about this story.
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dude's running a tight ship. back to you. >> got that right, amy. >> thank you, amy. here's what we have coming up on our "gma morning menu." a fall from glory. olympic figure skater debi thomas, now broke, living in a trailer. "good morning america." and body image. way kids see themselves? our revealing experiment in morning. model ashley graham is here. and gwen stefani opening up about the struggle to be a rock star and a mom. sflmpl all that and more coming up here on "gma" live in times
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coming up, "gma's" fall concert series presented by car max. the bright side of car buying. we welcome you back to "gma." the story now of a ground breaking athlete so many of us cheered the for. figure skater debi thomas. made history medaling at the olympics in 1988. she's fallen on hard times. a story had a lot of people talk this week end. you had chance to talk to her? >> we did. good morning to you. to anybody that said deb ix thomas couldn't do something, she was out to prove them wrong. in so many cases, she did. the shocking headlines of her fall from grace prompted us to do our own sprir. she and her fiance sat down with us last night. not all that long ago, champion
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figure skater turned orthopedic surgeon debi thomas had her life at her feet. >> suddenly, you're like, i can't pay my phone bill. i can't pay this. and i, like i said, i was like, our life is totally unmanageable. it's a reality show. >> reporter: the one-time u.s. and worl championship figure skater graced the cover of "time" magazine. the first african-american athlete to medal at any olympics. >> i wanted to ed to ed to prove that i could do it. >> reporter: now, she's broke, jobless, and living in a once bed-bug invested trailer with her fiance, jamie looney. pointing to a divorce there her second husband and child sport as part of her downfall. >> people don't ups that anybody could suddenly lose their money. anybody can. >> your drug of choice is alcohol. her drug of choice is you.
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telling her story on the own network's iyanla fix my life. opening up about her financial troubles. and her fiance's issues to control alcohol and anger. >> he did punch me. >> in your face! >> reporter: she says the relationship has grown stronger since first speaking to iyanla. >> we figured it out. do we still push each other's buttons sometime, yes. >> i was feeling hopeless. i was hurt. she helped me. she really did help me. >> reporter: the couple is reaching out for help on line, creating a go fund me page, sharing their hardest struggles. >> so please help if you can. >> reporter: hoping to chronicle their story so others don't suffer the same fate. >> god gave me a purpose to actually really do something. >> reporter: jamie says he's been sober for six months and that he's no longer physically abusive. she says her son is 18 and
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for those who want to help battling adix, they say stay tuned for the reality show on youtube. they were much more optimistic last night than what was ard over the weekend. >> oh, gosh. >> reporter: you had to only go up from there. i also found myself rooting for her to come back. as a little black girl growing up in the '80s, i was cheering for her then. and i'm cheering for mer now. >> i remember 1988. i was working in atlanta, local tv. we were all in the news room. she had that little stumble. then got the bronze. just hope, she is a champion at heart. >> can she still practice medicine? >> she can. she says she's not interested. she doesn't want to do it. >> have to keep in touch. thank you. let's go the amy. this week, model and body activist ashley graham will join us for a new series we're calling "gma" body proud. we explore the perception of
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this morning, ashley takes us through an experiment, as several moms find out the impact they have on how their daughters feel thasht own sense of beauty. what happens when seven moms gather with their daughters for a candid discussion about body image and the messages they unknowingly send to their daughters. >> do i look fat? no, mom, you look fine. >> maybe a flatter stomach would be nice. >> some days i feel like i look fat. >> reporter: we decided to construct an experiment led by a clinical psychologist and monitored by ashley graham, a model and body activist. >> how often do you find you, yourself, hiding something you want to say or feel about your body image in front of your daughter? >> i should probably hide it more than i do. i'm always talking about my weight. >> i'm scared. she's at a vulnerable age. i have just always made a point of being positive about myself.
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>> what do you want to communicate about body m image to your daughter? >> everybody has different shapes and sizes. be happy with what you do have. >> it's more important to have a healthy mind and healthy body. work the two together. >> what are you most worried about in terms of your daughter's body image? >> i'm worried that she doesn't realize how great she looks. how beautiful she is. >> then the daughters. what they don't know is that their moms are hidden behind this two-way mirror, secretly listens to the answers with ashley. >> do you ever want to change anything about your body? >> when i sigh other people are really nice bodies, i'm like, that would be nice. >> i always want to be thinner. >> i want to be taller. >> i have been called anorexic a lot. >> i'm not the thinnest girl in my school. that's hard. is. >> i accept my body. i have hair on my arms.
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a lot of people notice it. >> reporter: then the girls find out what's really going on. >> your mom and i were in the other room watching you. >> oh, mom! >> oh, my gosh. >> so wonderful. >> mommy! >> the moms coming face to face with the revelations made by their daughters. >> the hair on your arms. that was new. i had no idea. >> i never heard her say how she teals about, she worries about it every day. >> i want to make sure you can talk to me about anything. don't be afraid to ever ask me questions. >> reporter: the experiment shedding light on the surprising influence a mother's word can have on her daughter. >> was there anything surprising? >> i think the girls and moms today filled me with a sense of home. it reminded me that relationships matter. >> ashley graham is with us joined by her mother, linda. thank you both for being here. as a mom of two daughters, i was watching intently. what struck you the most about this experiment?
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>> this is so fascinating. i thought we were going to come in and see these girls say, i hate my body. my mom says she hates her body. you saw the mother coming in and saying, yeah, i'm not happy with what i see. the daughters were saying, my mom says she doesn't like her body, but i like my body. it was really reassuring. the daughters were making it very positive. it shows that the daughters are constantly listening. >> oh, yes. >> as a mer, you have to be on your ps and qs. >> they are sponges. >> your daughter opened up her ted talk looking in the mirror and saying positive things about her body. what did she hear from you looking in the mirror? >> oh, i'll show you. linda, you with tall and you can confident. you got these strong arms. you've got strong legs. you are outgoing and friendly. you have an infectious laugh that brings everyone in. these size 1 1z, well, they
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provide a firm foundation and a lot of strength. you are strong and powerful. >> wow. >> right? >> that was awesome. did you hear your mom saying things? >> this is what i heard growing up and it wasn't that i saw her look in the mirror. it's what i heard her say to me constantly. she said, nothing on the exterior exterior. we were practicing a little bit what she would say. nothing was, i love my body. i love my face. it was, i see a strong woman and it's from the beauty inside out. >> i love it. what is your advice to girls struggling with body image? you made that look easy, but it's not. >> i want women to start looking in the mirror. looking at the things they call flaws and start saying, i love you. i love you back fat. i love you cellulite. that will change yaur mind. important. you release the endorphins in your brain that keep you happy. i think working out two to three times a week is important.
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the mirror and you don't think of yourself as a role model, there's a huge problem. you should have role models in your life. but not because of how many instagram followers you have. or how big their booty is. >> you're a role model. lynn that, advice to moms. none of us want to harm our daughters. >> well, what enyou're feeling bad or down about yourself, it always helps if you're looking at other people that you can help, if you're helping somebody else, it will automatically make you feel better about yourself. on your daughters, don't focus on the weight at all. they're already getting that from outside media or friends at school. you don't need to bring that up. they already know. and fake it till you make it. i say that. if you're not feeling it -- when you're smiling and talking on the telephone, it automatically sounds like you're smiling on the phone. and so same with everything. just keep doing it. finally, it becomes automatic.
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>> i love both of you. thank you so much more being here. what positivity and great messages. ashley will take your questions. post them on the "good morning america" facebook page. she's excited about, george. >> thank you, amy. >> she's wonderful. gwen stefani is opening up to "instyle" magazine. mara mara schiavocampo has the story. >> reporter: this morning, rock star gwen stefani showing a deeper side. magazine. the mother of three revealing she struggled to balance motherhood with a career, saying i didn't tour at all. i did record the no doubt album, which was super hard. i was torn the whole time. >> she said it was difficult because she had to drop the kids off at school, go to the studio. she worried about making sure that she had to leave at 2 dln 30 p.m. to make it home for dinner.
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stefani durnt directly railroads the end of her 13-year marriage to gavin rossdale. but does talk about the difficulty of her husband being on the road. gavin being on tour, i won't say there weren't some incredible moments making that album. but it was a lot of knocking my head against the wall. a lot of struggle. >> she refused to go into detail and discussion her relationship with rossdale. when she did mention him, it seems positive. no animosity or ill will. >> reporter: last week, reps confirming she's dating country musing star blake shelton. with a new album on the way and her fashion business thriving, she credits, in part, her 22-month-old on putting her in a good place. there were hard times before the baby. and then, having apollo, it was just like, whoa. for "good morning america," mara schiavocampo, abc news, new york.
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>> the december issue comes out on friday. let's go outside to ginger. >> let's do that. we first have to say happy birthday terry, she's 70. she's watching her friends who wore m & m costumes. to make sure i would come see them. i said you don't have to wear m & ms to be on. how about we start with port arthur, texas, flooding. you see the pictures there. now the flooding is moved east. the jacksonville rain. now up to the mid-atlantic. look at the toll. s. flash flood watches from the panhandle of texas to the outer banks of north cindy: good morning, the of sunshine this morning that should be with us all day long. still some 30'
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s in the suburbs, our high temperatures will come up close to 60 with lots of sunshine in the afternoon. we' re watching >> no lack of energy in this crowd. we got people from -- >> go lakers! >> a big one. this is my brother, everybody. my little bro. to you, lara. >> thank you, ginger. >> he's a musician. i want him to scram. i want him to jam for us. >> ginger and brother, come inside. it's "pop news" time. new colors in the graphic. love that, thank you, graphics department. have you ever leaned in to say hello to someone and done the kiss. they do the thing. you end up kissing on the lips. >> yep. >> it's funny.
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at the premier in london of "mocking jay part 2." it turned into a full-on lip lock. listen. >> oh, my god. i'm sorry. we just kissed on camera. i liked it. >> i'll get jennifer lawrence off my face. >> they didn't skip a beat. they laughed off the awkward moments. we're going to ask j. law and the entire cast about that when they're here next week. >> you and i? >> we did that when "o" magazine magazine. >> it was oprah. i leaned in. yes, that happened. >> of course they used it, too. >> you go to can ka, they kiss on both cheeks. lebanon, on three cheeks. a lot of opportunity for messing up. >> or a good opportunity. >> three cheeks? >> three cheeks? >> yeah. yeah. >> back to this one. >> oh. >> oh.
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not a third. >> keep your mind out of the gutter. >> shall we? we shall. >> please. >> love, love me do all you need is love. all you need is a whole lot of money to get your hands on john len non's original acoustic guitar. that selling for $2.4 million. making it one of the biggest sales ever. he used it for hits like love me do and she loves you yeah yeah yeah. it disappeared after a concert. just found las year. estimated it would fetch up to $800,000. but no, $2.4 million. shaking up everybody's expectations. a big weekend of beatles clerkts. one of the drums played in the ed sullivan show performance also sold for over $2 million. >> whoa.
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>> it makes me want to take george's "good morning america" coffee mug, because down the road, what could i get for that? >> 98 cents. >> huge. you never know. >> you never know. >> borrow. i'll give you some of the money. i promise. turns out, this is for you, jess. the length between winning and cheering is just a fan-tasy. a pop news investigation. just out. says that fans who bellow their favorite team, it doesn't help one single bit. researchers looked at college football teams with the loudest fans. screaming, yelling, loud cheering, zero impact on the final score. next time you're thirng nking about being loud. that's it.
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>> this is the newscenter 5 eyeopener update. emily: your top stories, the family of the woman whose body was found burned by the railroad tracks is trying to raise money to bring her remains back to new jersey. actually bortner: ' s mother says she has a son that used to live in hyde park. two police officers are recovering after being dragged by an suv. the driver struggled, then hit the gas. take a live look outside, cindy, that camera shaking. cindy: yeah, a little bit of a
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47 in boston right now. by noontime, it is in the mid-50' s topping out right around 60. yet the sunshine all day long, but some rain moves in late tomorrow. we dry it out for the second half of veterans day. olessa: it is not look too bad, we' re watching some delays north and an accident clearing by river street bridge the point you get past 93 south it will be touch and go. more delays on the expresswa north of 30 from braintree into boston. emily: we'
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[ cheers and applause ] you are looking at, soccer superstar ronaldo. h lebron james of the soccer world. disguised and showing off his skills on the street. he's this disguise. watch what happens when he reveals who he the actually is. the boy can't believe it. >> ronaldo. >> it is ronaldo. everybody else gets it. the boy gets a little bit of an autographed ball. >> the crowd came pouring in once they realized who it was. this week, "gma" is going undercover. celebrities stunning fans in the most incredible ways. tomorrow, who are these two
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remarkable dancers. surprising an unsuspecting class. you will not want to miss the big reveal. that happens tomorrow. let's go inside to amy. all right. this year marx the 25th anniversary of "glamour's" women of the year. this year, rece witherspoon, misty copeland, the women of charleston, sk is, the u.s. women's soccer team, and this woman, right here, victoria beckham. we're happy to welcome her along with editor in chief, cindy levy. good morning. >> good morning. >> congratulations. tell me what this means to you. >> this means an enormous amount to me. i love to support and empower women. that's the message tonight. what cindy and "glamour" are doing. just showing women what's possible if we stick together and support each other. so, it means an enormous amount.
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>> you're being honored not just for your achievements in fashion design and your achievements around the world, your fill lan philanthropy. you're an ambassador for the united nations. >> it's huge. when u.n. aids invited me to be a global goodwill ambassador. it was a huge honor. it's something you i'm passionate about. i'm spending a lot of time in after kra africa. it took me getting to 40 years old to realize i have a powerful voice. people will listen to what i say, for whatever reason. i can make a difference. it means a huge amount. >> cindy, i know that tonight's the big celebration. >> yes, it is. >> looking forward to that. what makes a woman a woman of the year? >> well, you know, i think
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victoria just articulated a big piece of it. we look for women who are not just doing great things for themselves and certainly, your achievements both as a pop star and a fashion designer would make you woman of the year material. we look for women doing something to make the world a better place for all women. and really for all of us. that idea of, okay, i have been given this platform, now, what am i going to do with it? women of the year have found an answer to that question. >> we're talking about the power of women and women helping one another. i want to ask each of you, what was the best advice you got from another woman? victoria? >> i was having dinner with diane von furstenberg a few months ago. i have an anonymous amount of respect and admiration for her. i said, when your children were younger and you were working, did you feel guilty? she said no. absolutely not. it's a waste of time. and energy. it's aging.
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you're setting a good dpampl. you're a woman, going to work. you're setting a good example. i'm sure lots of women are watching tv thinking, i feel guilty. i've got kids, i'm going to work. actually, it's a positive message. >> that's great. >> to be given to your children and to other women and children as well. >> let go of the guilt. i like that. >> i love that. you know, i thought about a line that diane sawyer said last year. we interviewed her about robin roberts when we honored robin as woman of the year. diane said robin reminded her courage is not the absence of fear. courage is fear that has said its prayers. you cannot wait until you feel completely bullet-proof and superconfident to do the thing that scares you. you have to do it even though you might be feeling afraid right now. that really stuck can me. it's great advice. >> thank you both for being with us. sharing in the power of so many women.
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congratulations to you again. >> thank you so much, thank you. >> and the 5th anniversary of quip of the year issue of "glamour" hits news stands tomorrow. we're so excited to kick off our ninth annual warm coats, warm hearts coat drive. partnering with burlington and k.i.d.s. fashion delivers. this year, we want to smash the record of 150,000 we got last year. our theme is kids helping kids. so -- we have invited kids from camp coley here. get out there and donate your coats. okay? let's go, come on, come on, come on. meantime, rachel smith took a look back at our nine years. check it out. >> reporter: tis the season to share the warmth.
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2006, we have given away 1.4 million jackets since then. >> let's keep people warm. >> thank you. >> reporter: with the help of famous faces. >> absolutely. >> reporter: and "gma" viewers. >> what are redoing today? >> donating coats for people who need them. >> yes. >> reporter: donating at your local burlington store. will help kids. >> reporter: kicking off our ninth year with burg burlington and k.i.d.s. fashions delives. we're asking you, america, help us make this season hotter than ever 37 use the hashtag give a difference. >> we have a lot of warmt in our heart. sharing our coat ifs you don't need them. >> reporter: because this year, cold. >> there they go. more coats going. look who came to join us, ellie
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you have a coat to donate? >> i do. it's warm and cozy. >> thank you. thank you. >> great job, guys. keep 'em coming. keep 'em coming. lara, after the show, i'm heading up to harlem in the burlington coat truck. we're heading to the nation's oldest child welfare agency to donate these coats today to folks if need. you're doing great thing today. awesome job, guys. >> thank you for being part of this. >> thank you. >> and we can't stop singing your new song. >> thank you. >> another great song from this young lady. you can experience the feel-good vibe as well. go to any burlington store to donate a coat. when you donate, upload a picture to us. we want to thank everybody.
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thank you, rach. to learn more, go to on yahoo! yahoo!. let's get to ginger. >> this group of handsome young men and some women in here. time for the "gma" football countdown. i'm here with the midwood hornets from brooklyn. we count down to tonight's" monday night football" game. let's check in with mike and mike for their take on tonight's big game. >> chargers are at home. they're the better team. they're going the win. the quarterbacks, phillip rivers and jay cutler hate each other. any chance they would meet med fooild and fight? >> i hope so. so they could meet and say, not in the face, not in the face, not in the face. >> you can watch "mike & mike"
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it should be all right for the game. a few showers, or at least a brief one. kickoff temperature, 65. the game is tonight on espn. you can cindy: good morning, it is bright but chilly out there right now. with a lots of sunshine, topping out near 60 today. the rain hol [ cheers and applause ] >> and lara, these guys have their next game saturday. their first playoff. we're rooting for them. >> yes, we are. coming up, shonda rhimes revealing how she overcame her biggest fear. donate a coat, won't you?
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the son of a polish immigrant who grew up in a brooklyn tenement. he went to public schools, then college, where the work of his life began -- fighting injustice and inequality, speaking truth to power. he moved to vermont, won election and praise as one of america's best mayors. in congress, he stood up for working families and for principle, opposing the iraq war, supporting veterans.
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and a corrupt political system funded by over a million contributions, tackling climate change to create clean-energy jobs, fighting for living wages, equal pay, and tuition-free public colleges. people are sick and tired of establishment politics, and they want real change! [ cheers and applause ] bernie sanders -- husband, father, grandfather, an honest leader building a movement with you to give us a future to believe in. sanders: i'm bernie sanders, and i approve this message. meet the new, 3rd generation nest learning thermostat. it's proven to save energy. and you could get a $100 rebate from your energy company.
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tt2watv#@54! bm@q(,4 tt4watv#@54!" dztq ($p tt4watv#@54!" entq x 0 tt4watv#@54!" gzt& a'h tt4watv#@54!" hnt& q)$ tt4watv#@54!" iztq ;@\ tt4watv#@54!" jntq )0< tt4watv#@54!" lzt& 1]@ i want to see you smile shonda rhimes is the master mind behind some of our favorite tv shows. she's opening up about her struggles.
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she said yes to juju chang sitting down with her. >> it feels like the oval office. it's mamg call. you can type something and then they build it, it's insane to me. >> reporter: the "scandal" set, con jury duty up by shonda rhimes. with three hit shows, she's the post powerful woman in hollywood. her panic attack level shyness left her miserable. >> i always said no to everything. i went to work, came home. that was it. >> reporter: she forced he's the change. >> say yes on thing that freaked me out. >> reporter: like speaking at her mall matter, dartmouth. >> public speaking was something i was terrified of. >> reporter: she was on jimmy kimmel.
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>> reporter: it was utter humiliation that forced her to examine her weight. >> i tried to buckle the seat belt. i couldn't. pounds. give me your secret? ments i realized i work really hard in every other area of my life. why wouldn't i throw myself into being healthy and losing weight? >> reporter: this tv visionary and mom of three young kids says yes more these days. >> i'm always looking for a boyfriend, not a husband. >> reporter: i would think people would be lining up. >> that's classic. always looking for a boyfriend, not a husband. i would imagine so. it's wonderful to see her doing
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and "the year of yes." she's so good about sharing the credit with her team after shondaland. "the year of yes" available tomorrow. black friday less than three weeks away. this year, about 20 million people will make a first purchase on a mobile device. becky worley has a way to protect your information. >> reporter: browse, click, bought. it should be this simple. but with scams and fraudulent sellers, here are a few new ways to stay safe. when you get an e-mail from a retailer, doan click straight through. >> it's harder to tell on your cell phone if the link in an e-mail is legit or not. once you have clicked the link, you're infected and you don't know it. >> reporter: instead, fire up the browser and type in the company's browser. refer to the pro motion code and
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23 million people will use a mobile payment service like papal, google wallet, or apple pay. millions more use those kron shrine. >> install an app from a mer chant you trust. you want to connect to your favorite merchant to do online shopping in a secure, safe way. >> reporter: make sure the payment services are linked to a credit card, not a debit card. 1 million apps were classified as malware. go snag some deals. stay safe. goulding. she'll perform live.
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cc1 it's great to be hanging out here with ginger's brother rngs shawn. he does this thing. does this thing. >> menu. >> he'll be taking notes. ellie goulding here for our fall concert series. she's got a brand-new album. called "delirium." her is ellie, on my mind? on my mind. do it, girl. [ cheers and applause ] oh oh whole thing started i don't even really know what you intended you could make me jealous down next thing that i know i'm in a hotel with you
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you wanted my heart, but i just liked your tattoos poured it down, so i poured it down and now i don't understand it you don't mess with love, you mess with the truth and i know i shouldn't say it but my heart don't understand why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind i always hear, always hear them talking talking bout a girl, bout a girl with my name still don't get it you didn't love me, no, not really wait, i could have really liked you
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i'll bet, i'll bet that's why i keep on thinking bout you it's a shame, shame, you said i was good so i poured it down, so i poured it down and now i don't understand it you don't mess with love, you mess with the truth and i know i shouldn't say it, but my heart don't understand why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind why i got you on my mind but my heart don't understand why i got you on my mind you think you know somebody why i got you on my mind you think you know somebody why i got you on my mind you think you know somebody why i got you on my mind you got yourself in a dangerous zone cause we both have the fear, fear of being alone
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you mess with the truth and my heart don't understand it no, no, no, no, no, no oh why i got you on my mind you think you know somebody why i got you on my mind you think you know somebody why i got you on my mind, you why i got you on my mind, but my heart don't understand why i got you on my mind you think you know somebody why i got you on my mind, you think you know somebody why i got you on my mind, you think you know somebody why i got you on my mind but understand why i got you on my mind, you think you know somebody you think you know somebody, why i got you on my mind, you think you know somebody oh, oh, oh, oh, oh
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i owe about $68,000. i owe $44,000 in student loans. my plan, the new college compact, says you should not have to tuition if you go to a public college or university. and you ought to be able to refinance student debt. and i don't believe the federal government should be making a profit off of lending to young people who are borrowing to be able to get their education. we have got to make college affordable. i'm hillary clinton and i
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dear fellow citizen, pi get that it' s hard to say no pwhen your kids want toys, p because you' re saving for shoes. t and shoes. and shoes. p but i can help you figure out how to save a little with one deposit checking. so ask me, i can help you avoid fees. elizabeth trackler.
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i mean, we can't stop singing it. we love you, ellie. we love you. wonderful. mind. out of our mind >> have a great monday,
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>> this is the newscenter 5 eyeopener update. emily: good morning, looking live over the city skyline some gorgeous blue sky. cindy: it was quite chilly this morning. we jumped up to 50 in boston now , temperatures will keep climbing we will top out near 60 degrees with a light wind. you can see a storm coming out of the southeast, this will bring in some clouds tomorrow morning. the range of hold off until their relate in the day and it will linger into the morning hours. emily: olessa as the commute right now. olessa: the pike eastbound there is a crash. heavy down to the leverett connector, 20-25 minutes on 128, the delays on the expressway about 30 minutes braintree into boston.
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the boston mayor will ban all replica handguns in the city. he says they put the lives in danger because they look so real. another focus on changes to stretches of highway in oxford being made safer. it was the set of a crash that killed a mother and a young baby. the goal is to make it safer before next winter. they' ve already added things to
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