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tv   PBS News Hour  PBS  November 12, 2013 6:00pm-7:00pm EST

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house l were no damn drugs in the daycare. >> reporter: in anne arundel county, jeff hager, abc2 news. >> the police seized six rifles from the resident but they were not accessible to the children. well, baltimore city streets are safer tonight. police arrested six people connected to the black guerilla family gang this morning. this is how this went down. it was an effort after a one- month long investigation targeting the bgf. they focused on 20 convicted felons. police did bring in a number of people for questioning but didn't say how many. police are vasting -- investigating a deadly
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shooting. the police have no suspects at this time. if you're looking at where crime occurs, baltimore homes are not far away. crews tore through the bricks of the vacant locals in johnson square. the first wall was torn down by neighbors. they're adding to the value of the program by offering more to people who buy homes in baltimore. want some inside into exactly what police officers do every day? all you have to do is check out twitter tonight. they are inviting all tweets to a tweet along. it ames kind of a sprirtal -- virtual ride along. you can follow along on the department's twitter page. a new survey shows more and more people are surfing while
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driving. almost one in four reported using the internet while driving. those numbers are almost double. experts say most research on distracted driving focuses on texting while driving but searching the internet is dangerous, too, even more. ravens players ledded to bwi to meet service members coming back home. >> thank you. thank you. >> they all teamed up for raising welcome home members. they greeted their family. >> ed reed probably wishes he took the two tickets to paradise. he missed the first two games of the season after the hip
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surgery and recently got benched. he recently came out and publicly criticized the team saying they were outplayed and out coach. navigating the internet with some help from google. >> how scan we teach them how to be safe online if we don't have any tools. >> a lesson plan that has students racing for their smart teens and cal ripken opened up a new place for kids to play balancing. >> and the temperatures today. we talked about the high would be at midnight at 5 degrees. we hit 52 at midnight and today never out of the 30s. congratulations,. you are our two-degree weather winner. when we come back we'll talk about how we may see a few or
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flurries. and we may push 70 degrees. it's all inside of a week when we come back.  
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shhh. remember when you couldn't talk in the library? the pikesville library is not only encouraging you to talk but to bring a cell phone, too. the library system replaces the dewey des mal system with -- decimal system with google. >> good morning. >> reporter: students hurry if and are welcomed by the librarian. as soon as they sit down, it's off to the races with class
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work but no library books. they also pull out their cell phones. yes, cell phones in the library. this is no ordinary library. miss johnson is a google certified educator. her knowledge of the world's largest search engine puts her in rare company. she is the only one in baltimore county, one of ten in the state and one of 1200 in the world. she doesn't use it to gloat but to help others. >> it makes me better. being a better teacher, i can better serve my students. >> reporter: her glass is -- class is a fun class, the one every student wants to take. she's teaching them a phonin their hand and social media can be a source of knowledge and power in positive ways.
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>> helps with homework, look up definitions. >> this class is very good. >> still learning all those things and come here and can use the technology. it's wonderful. >> it's better than writing it down. the teacher just telling you a it is and you forget about it. >> like, here we get to use our computer and a variety of different learning tools. >> oh, yeah. we're the first ones. it builds up their self-esteem, pumps them up. that transfers over to other things they do. >> reporter: she also teaches them the dangers of social media and how to avoid
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disastrous outcomes. >> no one is teaching them how to use social media. they are one decision away from doing something that could impact them the rest of their life. >> reporter: her desire is to educate. >> the more we can talk about it, the more we can give concrete examples. in pikes vicialtion i'm -- pikesville, i'm lamont williams. >> i never had a lie brearn like that -- librarian like that. he's been selected to the underarmour high school team. he received his onary game jer- - honorary game jersey. he's one of 90 high schoolers who can say they're underarmour all americans.
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>> i have some great players it. was an opportunity to represent my school and meet some great guys. >> all right. he's done it again. you can watch melvin play. the game will be played january the 2nd. >> hey, your little ones can play like an oral or ray -- oriole or raven. they have purple line makers, a baseball field and basketball court for all the kids to play. look at that. >> they clan come out and play and learn about themselves and learn about teamwork and responsibility and those stouters -- sorts of things. >> he does it again. that is outstanding. the new park is the 17th ripken
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park in the country. not just at home. seems like more and more people are complaining about receiving the robocalls on their cell phone and the do not call less does not seem to help. >> the do not call list was supposed to stop telemarketer calls. a catch in the law could allow dozens of companies to call you. it's been happening at all hours. >> hello? >> someone says is this barbara. >> yes, it is. >> reporter: it's another tarm starm selling -- telemarketer calling me. >> i had health insurance calling me. >> reporter: barbara, who asked me not to use her last name said even though she's on the do not call list, the calls
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keep coming. >> what's going on. >> reporter: barb believes her mber was shared when she started looking for senior living complexes for her dad. turns out if you give a company their number they and all their affiliates can call you. barb suspects they put her on a hot lead list. so the do not call list will not stop them eye have registered my home phone, my cell phone. >> reporter: so what can you do? only give your number when absolutely necessary and look for websites that have replaced phone books such as white and follow their lead to opt out. barb is doing that, hoping the calls will stop. >> hello? >> reporter: bottom line, check the do not call list and make
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sure you're still on it. i'm john matarese. you will feel the difference temperature wise with the cold air, much of the u.s. in the 20s and that does not count the wind chill. first, maryland's most powerful radar, some shower activity. down toward the eastern shore of virginia, south of ocean city, basically it has cleared out, nothing more than a patchy flurry. we have seen the skies clearing although there could be snow showers in garrett county into central west virginia. most of that activity is done. we picked up one inch and show you a little animation, a snowy scenario on the western edge at
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the sky valley lodge. snow showers on and off, nothing you had to shovel. home of the bobcats. in bel air this afternoon and evening, nothing more than a passing brief flurry and not much at that. 32 relative humidity. the air is extremely dry. now is the time to crank up the humidifier because the air will be dry and chilly, too. several nights at or below freezing. take those precautions. make sure you let the pipes drip in the first flair area. hopefully you've drained your outdoor plumbing and low 20s for the suburbs the next several nights could be frigid times. the next day planner tomorrow will lime into the low 40s, bright sunny conditions at least and a cold setup.
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we're in the 20s in garrett county. the northwesterly wind has been gusty at times. we've seen a few peak wind gusts toward d.c. and toward sals burry. the wind chill factor is a concern. if you're headed out for a late evening, you will stay nice and dry. bring that extra layer. by the way, bone dry air settling. the dew points below 20. you start to notice your nasal passages start to dry out. lots of sunshine, maybe mid- level cla passing flurry toward the mid-morning? yes but i don't expect much. then we start to warm things up under clear skies. should be back into the 50s, back into the 60s by the weekend. you wouldn't know it as the cold blast continues to head out to sea. the coldest air will settle in into the morning, purpose 20s. part of how cold we get is how
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fast the skies clear out 44 degrees. it's going to be way below average and mid-20s because clear skies, crystal clear, dry air. it's going to be a cold one. we begin to bounce back, trending milder into the weekend. if this holds, in fact, we could get unbelievably back to the mid to upper 60s as we're coming out of the weekend and start next week, so what a change. you start one week in november talking about a snow chance and start the next week talking about maybe near 70. so there it is for you. that's your wild maryland november. >> we'll be right back.
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have hail damage to both their cars. ted ted is trying to get a hold of his insurance agent. maxwell is not. he's on setting up an appointment with an adjuster. ted is now on hold with his insurance company. maxwell is not and just confirmed a 5:30 time for tuesday. ted, is still waiting. yes! maxwell is out and about... with ted's now ex-girlfriend. wheeeee! whoo! later ted! online claims appointments. just a click away on
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it's the kind of souvenir you don't want to bring home from vacation -- bed bugs. >> we'll hear from a family and the things you cran do if you check in to avoid getting bed bugs. that's the latest at 11. >> itching, just thinking about it. >> it's a cold night as it continues to get colder. we're down to freezing in northern baltimore county. here's the outlook for tomorrow. it will be a frigid start in
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the 20s. we recover by 4:00. there is some improvement as we look ahead. take a look at the weekend back into the 60s. how's that? >> do you go barefoot in a hotel room? >> no don't put your stuff in the drawers, either. mnever sleeping.g. ever saving. for him, her, and you. every day. but quality affordable health care seems forever out of reach -- until now. i'm doctor peter beilenson. with local doctors we've founded a new approach to health insurance --
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welcome to "world news." tonight icy blast, 80 million people getting into the first hit of winter, stretching from the midwest to florida. miracle drug, is it for you or you? big news tonight, a third of all adults may need to start taking a drug to prevent heart disease and stroke. and real money, our team saves you hundreds of dollars at the grocery store in minutes. how this family is getting paid to shop for the food they want. >> that's huge. good evening and good to be with you as more than 80 million
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people are in it together tonight, the shivering, the sliding, the snow and the deep freeze, stretching all the way from the north down to the gulf coast in this country. we saw a lot of scenes like this today, cars sliding off roads, unable to cope with the season's first icy surface. abc's meteorologist ginger zee is out there in the freeze tonight. >> reporter: the blowing, the snowing, the slipping, sliding and salt trucks crashing. >> i can feel myself losing traction. that's the first of winter. >> the reality set in and it's like, already, now, really? >> reporter: a highway came to a stand still in northern indiana thanks to lake effect snow. the snow brought on a 20-car pileup in buffalo new york. from the first flakes flying in massachusetts to this little girl basking in well over a foot in michigan. look at the temperatures slipping into the teens and the
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20s in the great lakes and the first full freeze from boston to new york city. tomorrow morning the south is not spared. freezing as far south as dallas and atlanta all the way to the gulf coast. while the below average chill will be short lived, aaa is reminding us it's time to get your vehicles ready. it's always good to keep a bag of cat litter or salt for traction in case your car gets stuck. have a basic tool kit with pliers and an adjustable wrench. finally a penny. yep it's that simple to find out if you need new tires. put it head first into your tire tread. if you can see all of lincoln's head you need new tires. if it goss down past the hairline you're okay. this should be good for this winter. there are more than 600,000 winter related car accidents every year. so grab a penny and do the test
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tonight. diane. >> great advice as the season begins. thanks so much. tonight a big health alert that could change your medicine and your life. more than 30 million americans take statins to lower their cholesterol. because of the news about heart attacks and strokes that number could double. dr. richard besser now on what's coming. >> reporter: they are life saving drugs, the best we have for lowering the risks of heart attacks and strokes, statins. today new guidelines that dramatically eksz panned their use to one third of adults. >> we're going tore treating many more people who have not yet had a first event. that's a very big deal. >> reporter: statins will now be recommended for all people with type two diabetes age 40 to 75 regardless of cholesterol. the new guidelines also look at
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race and sex and recommend statins if your risks 7.5 percent. a 55-year-old african-american woman with high pressure would not go on a statin. today she would. >> treating people makes sense. it's important however that we treat the right people. >> our own rich besser is here. a third of all adults in this country on prescription medication. does this give you pause? >> it does. in general statins are safe. some may have muscle pain or increase in diabetes. if you have a low risk to begin with you have to decide is it worth it. do i want to go on a drug for the rest of my life to lower it a little more. >> there are interactions with these drugs. >> there are many drug interactions. if you are starting on this new you have to check with those. something as simple as grapefruit juice is something
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you have to avoid. tonight too many americans are racing to help millions o people reeling after the typhoon hit the philippines. marines are already on the ground there delivering supplies and helping the smallest victims of the monster storm. abc's chief foreign correspondent terry more an is in the hadest hit city tonight. >> reporter: believe it or not this is one of the only places in the city that is still functioning. thiss where people want to get to because this is where you can get out. >> reporter: sunrise in hell. day five for the survivors of typhoon halyan. and the desperation is deepening. everyone wants out. and the few flights a day from tacloban's airport are turning into frantic mob scenes.
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aid efforts are ramping up, but the scale of this thing is so vast -- the need so great -- at times, it seems only a trickle of help has come here. filipinos are starting to fault their government and do it themselves. near cebu city, neighbors just loaded up a truck with rice and cans of food and went looking for people in need. >> we're just trying to go around and look for a town that really needs help. >> reporter: survivors are so desperate for water they are straining it through t-shirts. disease is a huge concern now. for so many, any shelter will do. president benigno aquino said he thinks the death toll will be lower than first feared. but there are still bodies everywhere to be found, uncovered and buried. you can smell them rotting in the tropical sun. the official death toll stands at 1744. the americans here who were caught in the storm's fury -- tourists, students, longtime residents, missionaries -- they are getting out.
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we met some of them when they landed at a manila airbase, many like missionary john winn -- safe now, but still shaken. >> i just sat there and watched the water level, praying that it would not go any higher. >> reporter: among anxious americans watching stateside, steve and vicki kurzban of colorado saw their 18-year-old son simon on "world news." >> apparently 50 little kids got sucked away. >> reporter: a happy ending for one american family but for so many here who need so much and who are still five days in seeing so little aid get here, there is no end in sight. diane? >> thank you, terry. as you said need so much and there are so many ways to help these families in the philippines. we have listed many of the ways to help on our website. just go to and important news now for airline travelers, a major merger is a step closer. the justice department gave the green light to usairways and
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american to join forces to become the largest airline in the world. it could happen by the end of the year. and tonight a rough new poll number for the president. for the first time a majority, 52 percent say the president is not honest and trustworthy. people felt misled about getting insurance through obama care and now president clinton is adding salt to the stumble. >> reporter: today bill clinton said what president obama's harshest critics have been saying. that he may need to the change the health care law to help the millions of people who have seen their insurance cancelled, despite his promise that would not happen. >> i personally believe even if it takes a change in the law, the president should honor the commitment the federal government made to those people and let them keep what they got. >> reporter: the president himself apologized to those who
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have lost coverage but the white house has opposed efforts to change the law. later this week the administration will finally tell us how many people have managed to enroll in new health coverage despite the problems with the website. >> is there any number that would be so low that you would say alarm bells are going off, we have a problem? >> the only expectations i'll set is that we expect to be low. >> reporter: an abc news analysis of administration documents suggests fewer than 50,00 people have been able to enroll through dan howard of pennsylvania got notice last month his insurance is being cancelled. after spending more than 40 hours including today trying to the phone, he is still out of luck. >> it's hour after hour after hour just trying to find the answer to the question, where am i going to ha my insurance and
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what's it going to cost. >> reporter: the white house said today the president's team is looking at options to those who have lost their coverage but it's unclear what they would do. in fact the president's team has not even presented options to the president yet. >> thank you, jon. we want to tell you next tonight about a drama under way in a courtroom. center stage, seaworld, orlando. the question of human trainers and killer whales and what is safe after that trainer died. abc's david wright has the story. >> reporter: since the days of shamu, the bond between killer whales and their trainers have been the star attraction at sea world. dazzling families with acrobatic feats and delicate interactions. but in 2010, the federal government banned trainers from getting in the tank after sea world veteran dawn brancheau was dragged to her death in florida. today, sea world asked a federal court to lift the ban. sea world argues that having its
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trainers swim with killer whales is fumtsal to its business. they say banning it would be like imposing speed limits at nascar races. making their case in court: lawyer eugene scalla, son of the supreme court justice. >> it's as if the federal government came in and told the nfl that close contact on the football field would have to end. >> reporter: the government's lawyer argued that seaworld has a duty to keep the performers safe. >> the hazard is the risk of trainers getting bitten and grabbed by working very close to them. >> reporter: seaworld insists it takes extraordinary measures to minimize any risk. now shamu's legacy is in the hands of a court. david wright, abc news, seaworld, san diego. next up here tonight the verdict is in and the winner is the big apple. now officially home to the tallest building in america. the decision was not about a
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tape measure so is it fair? how did chicago come up a few feet short? abc's bob woodruff has the news. >> reporter: when we climbed to the top of the new one world trade, it felt like the top of the world. >> oh, my gosh. >> reporter: today we know it will soon be officially the tallest building in america. beating out chicago's willis tower in a fierce competition. when you line the two buildings up, the willis tower is actually 83 feet taller. when you add the freedom tower's spire it soars to a symbolic 1774 feet. the heated debate, does the spire count? the height committee's verdict today? yes, it does. when one world trade is complete, it will become the third tallest building in the world. number two, saudi arabia's clock tower. the tallest in dubai. engineers say there is no reason
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we cannot build a building that's a mile high. the biggest problem? altitude sickness but they can pressurize the air for that. mostly built out of pride, ego, human bris. here in new york we have a message all our own. >> do you have a message to america when you see this thing being rebuilt? >> i say be proud of what's going up. america should be proud that we did it every day for everyone. >> reporter: bob woodruff, abc news, new york. real money will save you hundreds of dollars at the grocery store. how you can get paid to shop for the food you want. and also tonight a home where the wild things are everywhere. would you feel comfortable sleeping next to a leopard? we're back in two minutes. [ male announcer ] this is claira.
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to prove to you that aleve is the better choice for her, she's agreed to give it up. that's today? [ male announcer ] we'll be with her all day to see how it goes. [ claira ] after the deliveries, i was okay. now the ciabatta is done and the pain is starting again. more pills? seriously? seriously. [ groans ] all these stops to take more pills can be a pain. can i get my aleve back? ♪ for my pain, i want my aleve. [ male announcer ] look for the easy-open red arthritis cap. medicare open enrollment.aleve. of year again. time to compare plans and costs. you don't have to make changes. but it never hurts to see if you can find better coverage, save money, or both. and check out the preventive benefits you get after the health care law. open enrollment ends december 7th. so now's the time. visit or call 1-800-medicare millions have raised their hand
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next tonight our "real money" team is back saving you hundreds of dollars at the grocery store, even getting paid for the food on your list. abc's paula faris shows us the easy ways to keep the money in your wallet. >> reporter: this is dana's kitchen in dallas text. >> how much time due spend in here. >> a lot. >> reporter: a lot of frozen chicken. a lot of cereal and a lot of worry that groceries are eating away at the family's budget. >> kr grocery budget is going up and up. >> you're in a rut. >> yes. >> reporter: a rut and in the red. she tries to watch for sales but frequently goes over their monthly $500 budget. >> when i say coupon chipping, what comes to your mind? >> time, lots and lots of time. >> reporter: abc news tech editor joanna stern says the whites don't need time or stacks of coupons to save big. tip number one, log onto coupon
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websites like, grocery store iq or retail me not. you type in your grocery list, your zip code and it will find you instant savings at grocery stores near you. >> in this area of frozen foods you can save $15. >> that's so cool. >> reporter: we found discounts on every item on their list and we keep going. tip number two, websites like kitch suggest recipes based on what's sale this week. get this, tip three, you can get paid for shopping. >> you can earn 75 cents after you buy this. >> reporter: apps like ibotta answer questionnaires about products you already buy. >> it's going to ad 25 cents to your account.
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haven't you always wanted to know about tresomme. >> reporter: the whites can save $150 this month at their local grocery store. >> that's real money! >> reporter: and the nice thing about ibotta you can couple it with other coupons. 99 percent of the coupons are about $400 billion left on the table. we have tips on our website. >> a lot of money out there for the taking. it's cold out there as well and you're going to do home heating? >> winterizing your home. easy inexpensive tricks to stop that money from literally flying out the window. >> thank you, paula. a big mystery tonight for underdog, from homeless and rescue to this photo almost on top of the world. now i'm a manager. arted part-tim, my employer matches my charitable giving. really.
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at the top of our "instant index" tonight, can this be true? this is the underdog who made it all the way to mt. everest day camp. he was homeless, rescued from a dump in india and then nursed back to health by his adopted owner. he could barely walk when rescued but managed to trek ten days to base camp and pose for his picture in triumph because it was there. and even the best known women in the world cannot get enough of a teenage girl and her unbreakable spirit. malala yousafzai honored as glam you are magazine woman of the year. children screamed as malala took the stage. she blew them a kiss. lady gaga on the cover of this
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months's glamor said she wished she could have put malala there instead. across america today newlyweds doing anything to seize the lucky day. 11-12-13 has a lot of couples rushing to tie the not. an estimated 3300 weddings, 8 times more than usual. if you didn't make it to the alter today your next chance for consecutive numbers, december 13, 2014. after that you have to wait until 20103. the couple who thinks the jungle is their pet. what makes you different is what makes us different. we take the time to get to know you and your unique health needs. then we help create a personalized healthcare experience that works for you. and you. and you. with 50 years of know-how, and a dedicated network of doctors, health coaches, and wellness experts,
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but not energy or even my mood. that's when i talked with my doctor. he gave me some blood tests... showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% testosterone gel. the #1 prescribed topical testosterone replacement therapy increases testosterone when used daily. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or signs in a woman, which may include changes in body hair or a large increase in acne, possibly due to accidental exposure. men with breast cancer or who have or might have prostate cancer, and women who are or may become pregnant or are breast-feeding, should not use androgel. serious side effects include worsening of an enlarged prostate, possible increased risk of prostate cancer, lower sperm count, swelling of ankles, feet, or body, enlarged or painful breasts, problems breathing during sleep, and blood clots in the legs. tell your doctor about your medical conditions and medications, especially insulin, corticosteroids, or medicines to decrease blood clotting. in a clinical study, over 80%
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of treated men had their t levels restored to normal. talk to your doctor about all your symptoms. get the blood tests. change your number. turn it up. androgel 1.62%. finally tonight, how about a lion on your sofa or sleeping with a leopard in your bed? how one couple says these ferocious creatures are family pets to them. abc's alex marquardt on a home where the wild things really are. >> reporter: there's a lion on the loose. 130 pounds of muscle and razor sharp teeth, she bolts into the house of annel snyman and hops right up on the counter.
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>> she knows this house. it's hers. >> reporter: 10 month old vati clearly sees herself as a housecat, which, in a way, she is. annel raised in her this kitchen. but if she wanted to, she could overpower any of us. yeah, she's very strong. everywhere you look inside, and outside, annel's house, there's a different animal. so who sleeps with you? >> karatara, the leopard, tshokwane, this guy, the banded mongoose. the mongoose as well as the meerkats. >> four of them? >> yeah. >> reporter: plus you two. both you guys? >> reporter: annel's guest farm, with its eight lions, is open to paying visitors. she and her boyfriend say they're helping conservation efforts through education. >> you have people coming out here who don't have the opportunity to get out in the wild and experience these lion's upclose. >> reporter: but critics say thee parks make no difference. they're in it for the money. then there's the potential
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danger. a quick nip serves as a reminder of how deadly vati could be. >> they've really had, in the case of lions, a million years or more of evolution to become a supremely adapd killer and they don't make good pets. >> reporter: but annel shows no fear. >> i trust them and they trust me. >> reporter: a trust these wild animals haven't broken, at least not yet. alex marquardt, south africa. >> we thank you so much for watching tonight. we're always here at "nightline" later and i'll see you right back here again tomorrow night. [ female announcer ] breyers.
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>> on "the list," the results are in. you'd rath ere work for a man. but they don't tell you which one. and talk about craa, craa, we're going to flex with our translator. insider secrets beginning the celebrity glow. >> hey, gang, you're on "the list." it is 11/12/13. record numbers of people got married today. i guess we need all help we can get in remembering our anniversary. >> at number one, a ray of hope. it's the story everyone is talking about, the aftermath of super-typhoon. and in the midst of the tragedy, a miracle baby. a woman gave birth in a compound. she named the baby girl bedroi. it's still 10 million people
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trying to text and call home in efforts to reach loved ones unsuccessfully. they turned to social media with facebook pages springing up to connect people. we'll have a list of ways that you can help the new relief efforts. >> the season of giving is in full effect. major retailers open their doors earlier and earlier. >> i love it when i'm shopping. >> we told you k-mart, macys, best buy and target are starting their black friday sales sooner than ever before. now, walmart is, too. starting at 6:00 p.m. on thanksgiving day. >> start the sale right now. call everybody who's ever baulgt anything from us. >> talk about a nation of multi-tasking consumers. we can spend $600 while digesting 6,000 calories. >> at number three, you see that person in the car next to you? odds are they're not driving, they're surfing. a four-year study has concluded
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that one-fourth of all drooichers are surfing the web while behind the wheel. the number has doubled since 2009. that goes hand in hand with the fact that smart phone sales have increased four years. the sdud day found drivers over 40 are the ones more likely to be web surfing. sq >> at number four, would you rather work for a man or a woman? oh, i smell something. it's a battle of the sexes. >> we'll start with large mar j. >> marge, can you come in here, please? >> 60% of people in a new poll say their boss's gender matter to them. >> is that your family? >> yes. >> do they tell you to quit? >> every single someday. >> this is an improvement. a similar poll in 1953 showed
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only 5% of people preferred a female boss. >> one of the reasons is that they're more waffling and less forth light. remember, it's just percentages. what do you think? let us know on "the list" facebook page. at number fife, when a movie turns to reality, an italian tourist was asking that question for five weeks after he went to the fear-drenched october fest in munich and forgot where he parked. >> surely you can't be serious. i am serious. >> the 40-year-old man flew back to germany three times to look for his volkswagen gulf. it wasn't until he filed a police report that he was finally reunited with his wheels.
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we' we're telling you this to remind you to drink and park responsibly. now, garth wrooks is back in a big kind of way. pop culture burning like a 10 gallon hat hosting five decades of hot licks on "the hot list." >> garth brooks is going old school. a new four-disk box set called blame it all on my roots. five decades of influnszs. it will honl norp a rage of generas. focusing on art iszs from jerry lee lewis to marvin gaye. and, in true country style, it's available exclusively through walmart. and seth


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