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tv   ABC News Good Morning America  ABC  November 2, 2013 4:00am-5:01am PDT

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good morning, america. breaking overnight, is this the face of a killer? police release a picture of the 23-year-old accused of attacking l.a.x. as we learn more about his anti-government notes, his suicidal text messages and just how far he was able to get before he was stopped. >> about ten feet away from me. the gun pointed. he got him. u.s. officials are calling it the best day in the war on terror since the killing of osama bin laden. how they took out a top taliban leader. the mastermind of an attack in times square. sticking the landing. a woman parachutes out of the sky and lands in the passenger of a moving convertible. she tells us how she pulled this thing off.
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and tale of the tail. scientists decode the hidden messages in the wagging of your dog's tail. and our sara haines hits the park to test it out. good morning, everybody. let's get straight to our top story. the violence and panic inside one of america's biggest airports. 23-year-old ciancia. he's aused of bringing an assault rifle and 100 rounds into los angeles international airport yesterday morning. >> there was chaos and confusion in terminal three, as the suspect allegedly killed a tsa officer and shot two other people, before he was wounded in a shoot-out with police. we have live team coverage this morning, starting with abc's cecilia vega, who has the latest from l.a.x.
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>> reporter: good morning. a truly horrifying experience for passengers and workers here. but police say it could have been so much worse. police say he had enough ammunition to kill everyone in the terminal. the slain officer revealed. he is 39-year-old harado hernandez. on the job since 2010. transferred recently to los angeles from montana. the first-ever tsa officer killed in the line of duty. >> i'm speechless. i'm shocked. >> reporter: and the shooter, the fbi releasing his picture over night. paul ciancia, an l.a. resident, who authorities say opened fire with a high-power rifle, inside terminal three friday morning. >> we have an active shooting in terminal three. >> reporter: witnesses describe a chaotic scene, saying he started shooting right outside the security checkpoint, as police raced in, he made it all the way to the back of the terminal, near the departure
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gate. passengers ducked for cover. some even hid in a bathroom stall. officers had their guns drawn, yelling at passengers to drop to the floor. >> everybody on the floor. on the floor, now. >> reporter: and after people ran as fast as they could -- >> go, go. >> reporter: the panic and lockdown that followed blocked accidents from getting close, causing rescuers to run hundreds of yards to get the wounded to safety. when the shooter ran out of bullets in one, he allegedly grabbed another. >> i heard gunshots. a few weekends later, i saw him come up the elevator, and walk about ten feet away from me with his guns pointed. >> reporter: hernandez, a behavioral detection officer, trained to recognize trained behavior in airports, shot dead. two more tsa officers injured, recovering from their wounds. police uls matly shot ciancia.
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he was rushed away in an ambulance to the hospital. and the head of the tsa, saying in a statement, no words can explain the horror that we experienced. now, terminal three and its parking lot remain closed. some passengers haven't been able to get back inside to gather belongings. and we see a huge police presence out here this morning. president obama has offered condolences to los angeles leaders and the tsa. a lot of grief this morning. and, dan, a lot of questions, too. >> cecilia, thank you. the most burning question is, of course, why. we've been gathering information about the suspect. he mentioned homicide in text messages to his family. and he was carrying notes that indicated he has anti-government views. for more on this, let's go to abc's chief justice correspondent, pierre thomas, in washington. pierre, good morning.
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>> reporter: law enforcement offices say ciancia had a note with him, that he expected to die in the airport confrontation. in the notes, the suspect details specific anger and frustration with the tsa. last night, the fbi searched his home in los angeles. and focus on his hometown of pinsville, new jersey. we spoke to the pinsville police, who offered details on the young man's state of mind. family members made calls yesterday, expressing concern about the younger man. >> their younger child got a text message from paul. and there were comments about his well-being. and he possibly wanted to take his own life. at that point, paul, his father, called me. and i went over there. and i made some phone calls to lapd, to get a well-being check on him. >> reporter: law enforcement sources say the note on the scene ended with the words nwo, which is supposed to stand for new world order. people with that thinking think
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the government is going to turn to tyranny. but they don't have evidence that he had ties to domestic terrorists. travelers at l.a.x., are telling terrifying stories of what they saw. moments ago, i spoke with jose mares and his wife, miriam rodriguez. here's what they had to say. thank you for joining us. where were you when the shooting began. and what did you see first? >> we were standing in line to get our ticket to board the plane. we were close to the end of the line. me and my wife were just talking. and then, from there, that's when everything happened. it just happened so quick. >> and had you noticed the gunman before he started shooting. >> just once he did. it was a quick view to him. and once the bang went out, that's it. it was kind of odd that a guy in blue just walking around with a big assault rifle. >> did you think initially that he was part of security or the
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tsa? >> oh, yeah. i thought -- well, he blended in good with it. i thought he was part of them. but it came to the point where he just had a rifle. okay, he's the only one with the rifle. so, that -- i ignored that. next you know, we just kept talking in line. and next you know, the first bang went out. and then, just stood there. and next you know, the multiple shots went down. and that's when we went down with it. >> was there any moment of confusion when you first heard that gunshot? or did you know what was happening? >> at first, we were all confused. the first one, it was a loud bang. we were all confused. we thought if anyone dropped something to the floor, you don't know what was it? and then, after the several shots went down, that's when we all hit the floor. and we managed -- i managed to get on top of her. while i managed to get on top of her, that's when i reached for a lot of luggage and made a wall out of them. >> miriam, what was going through your mind when all this was happening? >> i was really scared. and i was shaking. i was just scared that maybe he
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was going to come towards me, my husband, or where we were laying at because he was able to peek out to where he was coming to. and he was like, i see him coming. i see him coming. we need to leave. so, he's like, we need to get out. so, he just told me, okay. he just grabbed my hand. and we headed out the door. >> jose and miriam, we are so thankful that you are safe this morning. thanks so much for joining us. i can imagine how frightful that must have been. i've been to that airport many times. we appreciate you joining us and telling us about what transpired yesterday. thank you so much. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> jose and miriam were scheduled to fly out to norman, oklahoma. but miriam says she's fearful to go back on a plane. if you're flying today, you're likely to see more security at the airport. the incident raising questions about how safe fliers are, not only in the air but also on the ground. and david kerley is at reagan national airport, just outside of washington. >> reporter: i'm in an airport terminal.
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but this is a public place, like a mall or a movie theater. i didn't have to show identification to get here. what can we do to prevent another shooting like the one at los angeles? this morning, airports across the nation, with increased police presence. l.a. police officers swarmed ne terminal there. some of them were there. >> i was talking to the officers involved in this incident a few minutes ago. they said that training was critical to how they responded to this. >> reporter: after the shooting, and the first-ever death of a tsa officer in the line of duty, so many questions. should we arm tsa officers? should there be more police? should we move the security checkpoints? >> there's one thing that some people will recommend after this, is either push the screening poi screening checkpoints, further out. that doesn't solve the problem.
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it relocates the problem. >> reporter: a suggestion a few years ago to arm the tens of thousands of tsa officers was discussed. protection is the job of local police, which have to meet federal stan dashdards for sfon times. and despite the cornage and the fear at l.a.x., experts argue the system worked there. the shooter got through one level of security. but never reached a plane. >> it's hard to stop somebody that just pulls out a gun and starts shooting. that's where you need armed intervention to come back and stop that person. >> reporter: security experts, really, do expect that the discussion will be about police response times. do we need to shorten those or have more officers at some of the checkpoints at airports around the country? bianna? >> as you said in your piece, it could have been a lot worse at l.a.x. yesterday, as well. david, our thanks to you. this concludes our coverage to the shooting at l.a.x.
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we turn to the other top story of the morning. the biggest terrorist get since osama bin laden. the man behind the pakistani taliban, responsible for thousands of deaths, has been killed by an american drone-fired missile. reena ninan has the details from washington. this is a huge blow to the taliban. >> reporter: good morning to you. one source telling me, a senior official is calling massoud's death a gift from pakistan. military leaders are calling it one of the biggest victories against an al qaeda ally since the death of osama bin laden. massoud was a pakistani taliban leader. for years, he eluded capture. now, officials tell abc news, the militant leader has been taken out, killed in a u.s. drone strike. >> he had the ability to order attacks on u.s. soil. >> reporter: attacks like the foiled bombing in new york's times square in 2010. seen here in a video, speaking
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out against the use of u.s. drones, alongside the man accused of trying to carry out the times square attack. >> let's go. >> reporter: dramatized in the movie, "zero dark thirty" massoud is overseeing one of the worst attacks on the cia. the 2009 in khost, afghanistan, leaving seven cia officials dead. >> since the death of osama bin laden, this is one of the biggest hits they've had. >> reporter: and this morning, the taliban, already looking into who will replace him. >> the question is, how long will it take the organization to get back on its feet? >> reporter: massoud was buried today in waziristan. a successor is close to being chosen. the pakistani government and the pakistani taliban were expected to begin peace talks. dan and bianna? >> that's a warning sign they're choosing his successor. reena, thank you. a lot of other news overnight. for that, let's turn to ron claiborne. >> in the news, a michigan man
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is coming forth, saying he should receive the reward for the killing of osama bin laden. the associated press is reporting that a gym merchant from grand rapids, michigan, say he tipped investigators off about bin laden's location in pakistan. bin laden was killed in a navy s.e.a.l. raid. the merchant has hired a lawyer to help him collect the reward. and a suspect under arrest in the kidnapping of a colorado girl who was snatched right from her bedroom. the man, john snorsky, the suspect, was arrested on tuesday. police say he kidnapped the 8-year-old from her room monday, by removing the screen from her bedroom window. the girl struggled and was able to get away. and crews are working to pull a school bus out of a kansas creek. the bus with ten students and the driver onboard flipped into the creek on thursday. students and the driver were able to get out safely.
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and new jersey governor chris christie is reacting to a tell-all book about mitt romney's presidential campaign. in "double down," the authors claimed that romney passed on christie as a potential running mate, for among other reason, his medical history. governor christie responded during a re-election campaign stop in new jersey on friday. >> that campaign four years ago, i wish them godspeed to spell any books they can. >> the book, "double down," comes out next tuesday, which happens to be election day in new jersey. finally, if you got paid on friday, i'll bet your paycheck was nothing like kobe bryants. most nba players get paid every two weeks. but some, like kobe, get 80% of their salary up front. he got paid yesterday, with a $30 million annual contract. that works out to $24 million before taxes. >> before taxes.
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>> before taxes. >> i'm going to call my agent and figure out how to get that. >> on friday, the eagle was soaring for kobe. and he's injured, not even playing right now. sorry he got injured. but that's a nice paycheck to take home. >> must be nice, huh? >> i'm imagining. >> thanks, ron. time for a check of the weather and over to ginger zee. >> hey, guys. unsettled is an understatement as for what's been happening along the east coast the last two days. stowe, vermont, ahead of the front. 73-mile-per-hour wind gusts. flint, michigan, behind it, had gusts up to 43 miles per hour. let's see what happens with all of the winds. just west of boston, weldly, massachusetts. trees down, power lines and power outages in that area. so much nicer today in boston for the red sox parade today. in flint, we talk about wind gusts about 45 miles per hour. and they had big issues, too. the video almost looks the same. but it's before and after the front goes through. either way. let's look at what happens
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today. you get the kicked-up winds. and lake erie, in this picture, is it going to be calmer? it will. but it will be colder, too. a second cold front. along the coast will be nice. philadelphia, 66. new york, 65. but here behind, fleuries mixing in for rains for parts like pittsburgh, erie, and buffalo and syracuse. a winter feel by sunday into monday. and then, the new storm out west is something we're watching. not that big of a rainmaker. but we think the big issue is going to be wind. along the coastline, you see as the low comes in. 60-plus-mile-per-hour winds there. seattle, between 60 and 40-mile-per-hour winds. that's something we'll be looking for to start the workweek. it's cold in the midwest. really nice in the southwest. los angeles, a little fog to start the day.
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>> i've been trying to go back to basics with you guys on the "name that cloud" deal. but we're going to go tough today. so, it's time to play -- >> "name that cloud." >> name that crown. cloud. i'm sorry. >> cool, right? >> that's the old sawtooth cloud. we learned about that in science class. >> looks like a razor. >> it's a clause called by kelvin's instability. >> i was going to say that. >> the instability of the cloud. and the lower layers a little slower.
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and the wind shear between causes that cloud. >> look how animated she gets. >> really? >> yes. >> thank you for never giving up on us. >> i think she has. >> i think she has diagnosed us with instability, actually. a long time ago. >> don't forget that one. >> yes, actually. thank you, ginger. appreciate it. moving on to a pair of mysteries on the water. elaborate, strange-looking barges have been seen floating off both coasts. first, in san francisco. now, in maine. imaginations are running wild. there's speculation that a high-tech giant is behind all of this. and abc's rob nelson has spent the overnight hours doing some digging into all this. rob, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. no matter how much digging is being done, political leaders, even the coast guard, isn't saying much at all. all of the tight lips fueling speculation over what google has in store.
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they are floating mysteries on both coasts of the country. giant contraptions whose purpose is as murky as the water itself. check out this fortress-like barge in the waters off of portland, maine. and this heap of metal near san francisco. it's already a year in the works, starting to look like a factory, covered in construction mesh and antennas. now, locals are trying to figure out what in the world they are. >> the containers, they're filling them up full of stuff. carrying them away. and shipping them off. >> reporter: there are reports this morning that this is all the work of tech giant, google. google isn't commenting just yet. but there are some clues, including the company's patent application for a so-called floating platform-mounded computer data center. >> i think it's an underwater system that google's been working on. going to show ocean bottoms and things like that. why would they build something on a borj? >> reporter: abc news has also learned, the company has met with the san francisco bay
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conservation and development commission. the agency that hands out permits to use the bay. >> we think it might be is a way for the bay area to learn about technology. >> reporter: no one has gotten a glimpse inside the structures. and it's anybody's guess what one of the world's best-known companies has up its sleeve. meanwhile, theories are floating, as well. >> we heard through the media and so on, that it's google. that it's some type of a hub that they have. and it's a mobile data center. >> reporter: in a statement, the u.s. coast guard confirmed it is working with the owners of the barges to make sure the right permitting is in place. that's as far as they would go. even the mayor of san francisco says he is in the dark, as well. as we like to say in tv, stay tuned, guys. >> given google's skyrocketing earnings as of late, they can do anything. why not build a few barges. >> spend that money. always comes back to the stock market with bianna golodryga. >> ginger has clouds and the
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stock market. we're going to turn to the tale of the tail. and a fascinating, new study on man's best friend. turns out a tail wag means a lot more than just a happy puppy. sara haines has all of the details. i've been curious about this for years. >> reporter: i don't know if we have clarifying answers here. as a dog owner, i know when my pups are happy. and the tail wag is a good indicator. did you know the way dogs wag their tail can be a tell-tale sign of how your friend is feeling? it's true. italian researchers discovered that a dog can determine how another dog feels from the wagging of its tails. dogs in the research group, had increased heart rates when watching other dogs wag their tails to the left. and remained calm when other dogs wagged to the right. top new york city dog trainer,
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aman amanda, talked about dog senses. >> their sense of smell watches things we don't catch. >> reporter: it adds to research from 2007, if a dog wags to the left, it's likely feeling anxious. and right, when relaxed. we decided to head to the park to sniff out other doggy body language reading tips. he doesn't have a tail. i've seen the stub move. without a tail, how can you -- >> you have no idea. i have to assume he's happy. >> the dogs are communicating a lot, all the time, with all of their body language. i'm going to tell their clients to look at the overall picture of their dog. >> reporter: for my two canine babies, peter and trixie, one thing's for sure. peter doesn't care for the wag to the face. nobody likes a tail to the face. >> no. >> if it's not -- the overall thing i learned from the behaviorist, is it's really about the whole picture. you don't want to hone in on one thing. whether it's baring teeth or --
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it's the whole image. >> i like to hone in on the baring teeth. >> yeah. go the other way. >> learned that today. >> the one clarifying thing everybody can take away. is when the teeth come out, run. thank you, sara. coming up on the broadcast, the candid interview from actress, portia de rossi, making waves this morning. the wife of ellen degeneres, opening up about her struggles with her sexuality. and fearless flier. we talk to the feel skydiver, with nerves of steel. she makes a spectacular four-wheeled landing. and here's a question. what was a billion-dollar bra look like? we're not kidding. this bra that we're not showing you goes for $1.1 million. the answer in "pop news."
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while i was on a combat patrol my c in baqubah, iraq,nned out. a rocket-propelled grenade took my arm off at the shoulder. when i came home, i felt alone. my family was around me, but i couldn't talk to them about what i'd seen and what i'd done. i remember just thinking, man, the way i am right now, i don't want to live. i was discharged from the army, and i've been working with the wounded warrior project since 2007. warriors don't have to be severely wounded to be with the wounded warrior project. we do have a lot of guys that have post-traumatic stress disorder. being able to share your story, i guess it kind of helps you wrap your mind around what did happen over there. just because you've left the military doesn't mean your life is over, because when these guys are coming home, i'm kind of leading and training them, instead of for combat, i'm leading and training them to heal. and if i come away with anything from the wounded warrior project, it's them giving my life back. my name is norbie, and yes, i do suffer from post-traumatic stress disorder,
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but i'm okay. all of the hits. the albums. record-breaking sales. how do you do it, young lady? >> from the skirt. it comes from the skirt. >> it's from the skirt. >> katy perry looked so good on the show. she's so talented. >> nice spear. >> the spear hurt. >> we had a fun week, this past week. >> it was great. halloween. thanksgiving. it's been great. >> yeah. who is -- catch ryan seacrest. >> you love halloween, don't you, dan? >> i don't have great feelings about ryan seacrest, with uncle si. there's kanye. ron claiborne.
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>> he looks really upset. >> you have the pout down there, ron. and there's "sharknado," ginger zee. that's the most managetive. and sara haines. >> always wanted black hair. >> ginger zee, always has to win. she has two outfits. there she is as macklemore. >> oh, my gosh. >> i thought that was eminem at first. >> all of the close family and friends i have, writing me. >> ginger came up to me during the taping. and said, this fur jacket smells. >> it was from a thrift shop. we had to stay with the theme. >> i like it. people don't know, dan always says harris out. >> yes. we have a lot of news to tell you about this morning. for that, as always, we're going to kick off this half hour with mr. ron claiborne. >> good morning, everyone. in the news, los angeles international airport is expected to reopen this morning
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following friday's deadly shooting there. fbi says that paul ciancia opened fire inside terminal three, killing a tsa officer and wounding two others. ciancia is under arrest this morning. and the head of the pakistan taliban has been killed in a drone strike in pakistan. hakimullah mehsud is one of the most-wanted terrorists in the world, after osama bin laden. and frightening moments on tape. a car smashing through a store in hartford, connecticut. four people were hurt. the cause of the crash is being investigated. and finally, getting the duck boats ready in boston. the people will hold a huge parade for the world series champion boston red sox this morning. players will ride the amphibious vehicles through the city streets and into the charles river, in those amphibious vehicles. >> your hometown, dan. >> just to confirm. it was the red sox that won the world series, right? not the yankees, right?
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>> next year. next year. >> good thing i'm in the middle. >> it's getting cold in the studio. >> i guarantee it. yankees next year. >> thanks, ron. turning to damning new testimony in the trial that's transfixing many americans. the doctor on trial. michele macneill was found in her bathtub. and now, two medical experts are weighing in on how she died. here's abc's aditi roy. >> reporter: the latest testimony in the martin macneill case, came from two doctors, who said michele macneill did not die of natural causes. >> she had no symptoms that suggested she had a mild carditis. >> reporter: dr. david reagan disagrees with the original medical examiner's report. the chief medical examiner amended the cause of death to undetermined. saying drug toxicity may have played a role, too. and the investigation was
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reopened. dr. joshua purper gave an alter net explanation to jurors. >> my thought was that michele died of drowning. >> reporter: prosecutors say macneill killed his wife by overmedicating her with painkillers and placing her in a tub while she was recovering from cosmetic surgery. macneill says he is innocent. when testimony resumes on tuesday, prison inmates who served time with macneill after his 2009 fraud conviction are expected to take the stand. prosecutors say macneill gave a detailed confession to one of the men. and allegedly boasted that police would never be able to prove it was murder. for "good morning america," aditi roy, abc news, los angeles. >> such a fascinating case. so many twists and turns. we will continue to cover it. meantime, time for a check of the weather and over to ginger zee. hey, ginger. >> as a reminder, daylight saving time begins tonight. after 2:00 a.m., it goes forward. we'll get extra sleep. we'll be good. we'll be all rested.
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bags are gone. let's go ahead and look at the forecast, though. south florida, really the only place ahead of that front still. still, miami, close to 90 today. let's look at what it looks like this morning. not in miami. we're going to hollywood beach. ft. lauderdale's high is 90. you see areas close to record highs. but not behind the front. much cooler. tallahassee, 79. atlanta, just under 70. and storms along the tail end of the cold front as it moves out into the atlantic. i want to look at kansas city because they have nice fall colors, despite a few gusty winds and not so nice weather they had earlier. here you see a foliage report, if you plan to go out today, from kansas city, through indianapolis, down through tennessee. i'll leave you with a look across the nation. and in the northeast, things are changing big-time. the new york city marathon tomorrow, is going to be chilly. gusty northwest winds. 48 for a high.
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>> this weather report has been brought to you by tempur-pedic. dan and bianna? >> an hour of sleep. but i need the coat tomorrow morning. thanks, ginger. a stunt you have to see to believe. a skydiver locks in on a moving target to make a dramatic landing. how did she maneuver this incredible fall from the sky? abc's susan saulny spoke to the fearless flier. >> katie hansen making spirals in the sky for a truly death-defying challenge. to stick her landing, in a moving car. there, you see the convertible. and hansen, a faraway speck in the sky. the daring stunt seems nearly impossible. how impossible? she's flying between 20 and 40
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miles per hour. the driver carefully matching her speed. and just as she approaches, it looks like she's not going to make it. but with a last-second swoop, a flawless touchdown into the backseat. >> i'm not going to lie, i was pretty nervous. but i was focused. >> reporter: look, again, at the precision of her glide, as though she's done it 1 million times. in fact, this was her first try. >> i was so happy when i made it, i doesn't believe it. everything just lined up perfectly. >> hansen, a 28-year-old nurse from northern california, made the dive this summer at an extreme sports event in norway. a friend posted her amazing feat online a few days ago. and now, it's skyrocketing in views. for "good morning america," susan saulny, abc news, new york. >> i think ginger has some competition. >> yeah. all of the turbulence around the car, too. that's what i kept thinking about. >> ron was checking on the facts. >> looked like computer graphics to me. >> typical.
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>> i'm speaking the truth. i'm speaking the truth. >> ron claiborne. >> what would we do without him? coming up on "good morning america," ron, listen to this. blinged-out bras. we're taking -- we're taking the wraps off the glitzy garment going for $1 million. and one-half of the highest-profile same-sex couple. now, portia de rossi is making candid comments about her sexuality. keep it here. ask me about my tempur-pedic. ask me how fast i fall asleep. ask me about staying asleep. [announcer] tempur-pedic owners are more satisfied than owners of any traditional mattress brand. tempur-pedic. the most highly recommended bed in america. now sleep cooler with extra cooling comfort on our bestselling tempur-breeze beds. visit to learn more,
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i took my son fishing every year. we had a great spot, not easy to find, but worth it. but with copd making it hard to breathe, i thought those days might be over. so my doctor prescribed symbicort. it helps significantly improve my lung function starting within five minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. with symbicort, today i'm breathing better. and that on! symbicort is for copd including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it. with copd, i thought i'd miss our family tradition. now symbicort significantly improves my lung function, starting within 5 minutes. and that makes a difference in my breathing. today, we're ready for whatever swims our way. ask your doctor about symbicort. i got my first prescription free. call or click to learn more.
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[ male announcer ] if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. eight years into the disease was when all the light went out. for me, it was heart-wrenching. look into the eyes of somebody with alzheimer's sometime, you just don't see -- the person's soul is, like, gone. bea: and it takes a toll on everyone. i mean, it's -- it's a depressing disease to watch unfold before your eyes. she actually thought those of us who were caring for her and who loved her most were her worst enemies. more and more responsibilities fell on my shoulders. lisa: this disease just ravages a family. it changes your life. the magnitude of it is indescribable.
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my mother taught me to be in the moment. we have to live in the moment with them. and i'm going to be with that person right now, in this moment, wherever she is. art: now is the moment. if we work together, we can stop this epidemic. grace: contact brightfocus and learn more. they may be the most high-profile same-sex couple in hollywood, maybe in the country. portia de rossi and sellen degeneres, celebrating their fifth wedding anniversary. >> now, portia is revealing who she was. >> reporter: it's really blowing up online. de rossi has never been so open about her sexuality and her eating disorder. portia de rossi, famed for her stunning looks and sparkling wit. >> this.
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and these. >> reporter: is opening up in a candid interview with british tv host, amanda de cadenet. >> i didn't want to be gay. i didn't want to be a lesbian. >> reporter: pe rossi appeared on de cadenet's show. she had never met a lesbian. and couldn't see living life as an openly-gay woman. >> i don't want to live like this. i don't have to. >> reporter: de rossi says some of the worst moments came during her time on hit show, "ally mcbeal." and her desire to hide her sexuality, led to her eating disorder, that saw her go from 125 pounds, to 82 pounds, back up to 138 pounds. de rossi said she thought she would be safe as nell porter. but her character was stripping off and trying to sleep with her
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boss. >> very courageous. not just to be out, but to express the pain that she went through earlier in her life. >> reporter: the actress now carried to talk show host and comedienne, allen degeneres, says embracing her true self helped her regain her life and her health. >> what you do and say is so much more important than how you look. >> reporter: de rossi says she finally learned that her self-esteem depended on how she looked. she was going to be insecure. so, she switched her focus to what she could do and say and contribute to the world. >> she's such a beautiful woman. i loved her on "ally mcbeal." >> fascinating. thank you. and coming up on "good morning america," the star power invasion on "modern family." what you will see next year. that's coming up. stay tuned. cmon man, we going to make this trade or what? it lets you check stats while you talk trades... harris for kruz? hi mom! write down the details while you chat... four cups of breadcrumbs.
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drag and drop pictures so you can share faster. and follow the recipe while seeing how it's done. right, so... oh celery. now featuring over $600 in added value. including samsung hub and google play. ♪ dry hair needs a daily dose of effective moisture. new dove daily moisture with our most effective conditioner ever. it gives you up to 5 times smoother hair in one wash. new dove daily moisture. ♪ ♪ that people are finally getting together. ♪ ♪ i think it's wonderful now ♪ that people are finally getting together. ♪ explaining my moderate to severe so there i was again, chronic plaque psoriasis to another new stylist. it was a total embarrassment. and not the kind of attention i wanted. so i had a serious talk with my dermatologist about my treatment options.
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this time, she prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75% skin clearance. and the majority of people were clear or almost clear in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. make the most of every moment. ask your dermatologist about humira, today. clearer skin is possible.
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all right. you know what that music means. it's time for "pop news." and sara hanes, take it away. >> it is. america's favorite "modern family" is expanding. three, new characters have just been announced. jane is joining the show. academy award nominee, jesse eisenberg, is moving next door to mitchell and cam. and rounding out the trio, is john benjamin hickey. he'll star as a therapist for one of the dunphies. you can catch these stars on "modern family," wednesday night at 9:00 and 8:00 central on abc. >> they don't need therapy. >> the whole show needs therapy. the whole family needs therapy. >> we need therapy after watching that. when it comes to bling, my
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mantra is, the maore the merrie. and you can't get much sparkle than a bra made out of diamond and gold. it took 41 workers almost a year to make them. the bras. and they're worth just over 1 million bucks each. i spoke to our lovely models here. and apparently, the bras can't supercomfortable. and from the looks of that hardware, i'm not surprised. >> wondering what they would look like on my finger. >> they are beautiful. >> yeah. >> that's not something you're -- >> dan has a comment on bras on this one. >> i love my job. >> he loves his wife, too. >> yes. and finally, cold and flu season is upon us. and this year, even our four-legged friends are feeling the effects, including this poor sheep with a sore throat.
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daylight saving, an extra hour might help him. that's real. >> that's computecomputer-gener. >> no. that is real. 100%. >> a burp? a burp? >> that's actually a meteorological term. much more on that when we come back. keep it here. ♪ wow...look at you. i've always tried to give it my best shot. these days i'm living with a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. at first, i took warfarin, but i wondered, "could i up my game?" my doctor told me about eliquis. and three important reasons to take eliquis instead. one, in a clinical trial, eliquis was proven to reduce the risk of stroke better than warfarin.
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two, eliquis had less major bleeding than warfarin. and three... unlike warfarin, there's no routine blood testing. [ male announcer ] don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i've got three important reasons to up my game with eliquis. [ male announcer ] ask your doctor today if eliquis is right for you. ♪ [ male announcer ] ask your doctor today
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and before we go, we have a beautiful, new addition to the "gma" family to tell you about. jake reilly miller was born. he is adorable. and he joins his bigger brother,
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logan. they're all happy and loving at home. he's a good boy. right, bill? >> yes, he is. >> bill is a big, tough guy. but he's standing off-camera and beaming. and telling us we're almost out of time. thank you, bill. thank you. see you tomorrow morning.
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>> good morning, everyone, it's 5:00 a.m.. i'm katie marzullo. thanks for joining us. we get the beloit for a few extra hours so that's exciting. we will send it over to meteorologist lisa argen for a check on the forecast. >> good morning. we are looking at live doppler hd. a cold front will be pushing through the bay area this afternoon. that means cooler temperatures for everyone, not only today but all weekend long. in fact, we have a wind advisory that will go into effect tonight. a couple of things going on. starting out with the clear conditions, 40s and 50s. as we go through the noon hour it will still be pleasant numbers in the 50s and 60s. you may notice a few more clouds but the warming will be halted this afternoon in t


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