tv ABC World News With David Muir ABC August 8, 2017 5:30pm-6:00pm PDT
>> we appreciate your time. see you at 6:00. >> bye bye. tonight, breaking news. president trump's new warning. the president threatening north korea, warning the regime against any new threats aimed at the u.s. >> they will be met with fire and fury like the world has never seen. >> those words amid a new and alarming warning from u.s. intelligence. what have the north koreans now accomplished? also at this hour, the urgent manhunt. a police officer shot and killed and now the new surveillance tonight. the dangerous storms. flood rescues playing out, and word coming in now the tornado confirmed in the east. winds more than 100 miles an hour. the day care horror. the 3-year-old boy left in a sweltering day care van. he did not survive. what the driver now tells police. the unarmed passenger held at gunpoint for nine minutes. the people in the car asking the officer why.
that video seen 2 million times. and tonight, we celebrate the life of glen campbell. the country music legend and his brave battle. good evening, and it's great to have you with us here on a tuesday night and we begin with north korea. president trump warning the regime today against making any more threats toward the u.s. with that promise that the u.s. would unleash fire and fury, the likes of which the world has never seen. it comes after u.s. intelligence determined north korea's weapons program has now reached a dangerous milestone. abc's chief global affairs correspondent, martha raddatz, tonight with president trump's entire statement on camera. his warning to north korea. >> reporter: it is the most fiery, overtly military threat president trump has ever launched at north korea, a chilling warning in response kim jong-un's threats to the u.s.
>> north korea best not make any more threats to the united states. they will be met with fire and fury like the world has never seen. he has been very threatening, beyond a normal statement, and as i said, they will be met with fire, fury and frankly, power. the likes of which this world has never seen. >> reporter: this dramatic escalation of rhetoric, all the more alarming given the latest extraordinary intelligence assessments of north korea's nuclear capabilities. first reported in "the washington post," and confirmed by abc news, u.s. intelligence analysts believe the north can now produce a miniaturized nuclear warhead that can fit inside its missiles including its intercontinental ballistic missiles. kim jong-un's claim that he was
standing next to such a nuclear device last march was met with some skepticism, but this latest intelligence assessment says he has indeed produced that device. >> this is the most momentous day in his nuclear program. >> reporter: just two weeks ago, kim tested an icbm into space, going higher and farther than ever before, but analysts say if the missile trajectory was lowered, the missile could potentially reach the east coast of the united states including new york and washington, d.c. >> there are still two pieces of the puzzle left. one is he has to show that he is able to have that nuclear warhead survive the heat of re-entry, and the second is that he has to be able to accurately target it. >> reporter: it is without question the greatest challenge president trump now faces. and the president's tough new words -- >> fire, fury and frankly, power. >> reporter: -- come as americans are worried about the north korean threat according to polls. just days after the un enacted
strong sanctions, a cbs news poll found 61% of americans are uneasy about president trump's handling of north korea. >> and martha raddatz joins us from washington tonight, and martha, in addition to that miniature nuclear warhead, there were other alarming findings in that intelligence report? >> reporter: there certainly were, david. u.s. intelligence now believes north korea has 60 nuclear weapons, a far greater number than they thought before, david. >> martha raddatz leading us off tonight. martha, thank you. i want to bring in retired marine colonel, stephen ganyard, and you heard that u.s. intelligence believes the north koreans have produced a miniature nuclear warhead that can actually fit inside that missile. that was the concern, was it not? and if so, what's the defense? >> it was, david. because miniaturizing the weapon was arguably the hardest part of the nuclear capability.
look at this. this is what's called a ground base interceptor. if u.s. radars were able to detect a north korean launch, missiles would be launched from alaska and california, fly up into outer space. they would be able to tell the difference between a decoy warhead and the warhead itself, they would intercept it like a bullet on bullet, and prevent that nuclear warhead from hitting the united states. >> that is certainly the hope of how it would play out. colonel ganyard, let me ask you this, too. the president's words promising fire and fury like the world has never seen. afterward, kellyanne conway saying the president's rhetoric speaks for itself, calling it strong and obvious. what did you think as you heard it? >> david, this has been the de facto policy of the united states since president eisenhower, but to hear this language out of a u.s. president, it's something we have never heard before, and it puts the world on notice. >> colonel steve ganyard, and martha raddatz, thanks to you both. in the meantime, we move onto other news developing at this hour. the manhunt under way for a suspected cop killer in missouri. ian mccarthy, with a long record of arrests, allegedly opening re
time ea today, and newly released surveillance video showing the moments before the deadly encounter. abc's alex perez is in missouri. >> reporter: s.w.a.t. teams today acting on a tip, roaring down this rural missouri road then swarming a property. looking for suspected cop killer ian mccarthy, but in the end, turning up nothing. neighbors here frightened. >> he's armed and dangerous. he done killed one person. that don't mean he won't kill anybody else. >> reporter: the manhunt around the clock, officers going door to door. and tonight, new security video from just moments before the murder sunday night. mccarthy seen pulling out of a gas station parking lot with his headlights off. that traffic violation, the reason why officer gary michael follows to pull him over. seconds later -- >> shots fired. officer down. officer down. i repeat, officer down. >> reporter: police say mccarthy exited his vehicle and shot officer michael. michael returning fire even after being shot.
he later died. mccarthy sped off, then ditched his car, escaping on foot. >> suspect believed to be running on foot from that location. subject is still armed. >> reporter: officer michael, a veteran and stepfather of two, just out of the police academy had joined the clinton, missouri police department last year. >> he was like a dad. he was a really good officer. he was a really good friend. >> reporter: as for mccarthy, he's been on the run for four years, wanted in new hampshire for assault since 2013. >> and alex perez joins us from outside the sheriff's department there, and alex, do they still believe mccarthy is in that area? >> reporter: well, david, he fled on foot, and investigators tell me they have no reason to believe he is not still here. this is a rural area, dense woods in some spots, but officials say they will search every inch and follow up on every tip, david. >> all right, alex perez. our thanks to you tonight. we move next to the extreme weather. newly released images of that tornado in maryland. they confirmed it was an ef-1.
105 mile-an-hour winds spinning this car right across the road there. in the east tonight, triggering flash flooding and water rescues. these images from houston. abc's stephanie ramos in salisbury, maryland tonight. >> reporter: tonight, torrential storms inundating the houston area. the morning commute bombarded by up to 8 inches of rain. drivers abandoning their cars, a father and his two sons stuck in this suv. people nearby pushing and pulling the family to safety. >> gotta help him out. you see a guy stranded with his kids, go get him out of there. >> reporter: dangerous weather now extending across the gulf to the east coast. where an ef-1 tornado with winds up to 105 miles per hour, struck salisbury, maryland monday. terrifying surveillance video showing debris landing in a parking lot. a car going airborne and another vehicle tumbling into the street. the twister, at times more than a football field wide. the front porch sheared off this
house. residents say it all happened so fast. >> i mean we didn't have time to form an emotion. there was no time for fear, there was no time for anything. >> reporter: david, the national weather service says there were no significant injuries reported, but that ef-1 tornado that destroyed this building behind me is the second twister to hit the state in two weeks, david. >> all right, stephanie ramos. a difficult story, but great to have you on the team with us. we want to bring in meteorologist rob marciano. he is tracking it all for us tonight. hey, rob. >> reporter: hey, david. we're still looking more for heavy rain across the south, as that energy that brought the flooding rain across texas begins to slide east. look at the radar, and everything you see south of that front is very humid air coming off the gulf of mexico. so jackson, mississippi, montgomery, charleston, have the potential for heavy downpours. but the heaviest rains and flood watches are in mississippi and alabama. rainfall will be there for the next 24 to 36 hours, david. >> you're watching the tropical storm slamming into many, the
popular vacation spots? >> reporter: tropical storm franklin making its way across the yucatan peninsula, about to reemerge in the gulf of mexico, 40 mile-an-hour storm, but it will strengthen making a second mexico landfall early thursday across vera cruz as a strong tropical storm potentially at hurricane strength, david. >> rob marciano with us tonight. our thanks to you. we turn next to the new controversy tonight over a late draft of a report on climate science written by federal agencies. it's been published in "the new york times," the report written by scientists from 13 of those agencies in the u.s. finding that human activity is the primary driver of recent global temperature rise, and also that evidence links some extreme weather to climate change, and they find that americans are already feeling the effects of climate change right now. "the times" saying they have provided an unpublished draft because they fear the administration will suppress its findings. the white house criticizing "the times" for publishing it, and it
will not comment on a draft report before its scheduled release. we turn next here to a sad discovery at a day care in orlando. the body of a 3-year-old boy who had been left in a day care van in the heat all day long. what the driver of the van is now telling police, and here's abc's steve osunsami. >> reporter: this 3-year-old boy is now the 32nd child in america to die in a hot car this year, and the fifth in florida alone. >> a child possibly not breathing inside the vehicle. >> reporter: the body of myles hill was discovered in the back of a van outside this orlando day care monday night after his family called police worried that he hadn't come home. >> i'm numb. i don't know how to feel. >> reporter: the boy's family is struggling tonight with word from investigators that a driver at the day care, accidentally left him in back of the van. authorities believe he had been trapped for nearly 12 hours. the high monday was 93 degrees. >> i just wanted to take a minute to plead with every
single parent, caregiver, please ensure that we are checking our vehicles for our kids. >> reporter: police say the driver is broken up, and cooperating with their investigation. they say she admitted that after making her last stop, she failed to make sure she dropped off every child. authorities believe the boy died of heatstroke. and when that's ficial, there will be charges, david. >> just a horrific story. steve osunsami, our thanks to you. we now turn to word late today that glen campbell has died. tonight, we celebrate his life here. the country music star with humble beginnings who faced his biggest battle late in life. ♪ >> good evening, ladies and gentlemen, i'm glen campbell. >> reporter: 1968, glen campbell's breakout year. helped him then land his own show, "the good time hour." like so many country stars, his lyrics were born from his humble beginnings, but campbell always said he was from delight, arkansas, because his small town nearby wasn't on the map.
at least delight was. 1 of 12 children, he was the youngest boy. no electricity or running water. his father was a sharecropper and his escape was music. he learned to play on a mail order guitar. >> i don't remember not having a guitar or a musical instrument in my hand. and then dad bought a guitar for, like, $5.95, you know, and it was one where the cowboy was up here, and the rope went around the hole in the guitar. >> reporter: never forgetting his roots, he won grammys and one of his most famous songs -- ♪ like a rhinestone cowboy >> reporter: so many fans across this country, and in the industry, too. >> glen is one of the greatest voices that ever was in the business, and he was one of the greatest musicians. he could play anything, and he could play it really well. >> reporter: he remained humble through all of his success, and late in life, battling alzheimer's, talking candidly about it with our terry moran. >> i have been blessed. i really have. i figured it out.
i'm not that bright, but god gave me a break. ♪ >> reporter: continued to sing, his family, his wife, kim, by his side. even though some of the words began to fade. ♪ >> that's a great song. >> but the famous line from it, is i need you more than want you. >> i need you more than want you, and i want you for all time. ♪ still on the line ♪ still on the line >> a valiant fight and humble right until the end. glen campbell remembered tonight. there is much more ahead on "world news tonight" this tuesday. the traffic stop seen by millions. the unarmed passenger held at gunpoint for nine minutes. you can hear the people in the car asking the officer why, and the new and fierce debate playing out tonight. look at this. the close call.
watch the male jogger on the right on this bridge, what he does next, appearing to shove a woman in front of that bus. and the man wrongly convicted, going free after nearly four decades behind bars. the remarkable scene from boston tonight. a lot more news ahead. tonight. a lot more news ahead. and the alzheimer's association is going to make it happen by funding scientific breakthroughs, advancing public policy, and providing local support to those living with the disease and their caregivers. but we won't get there without you. visit alz.org to join the fight. get your ancestrydna kit.here. learn about you and the people and places that led to you and see yourself in a new light. ancestrydna. save 30% through august 15th at ancestrydna.com.
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and talk to your doctor. because you have places to go... ...and people who can't wait for you to get there. if you have diabetes and burning, shooting pain in your feet or hands... step on up and talk to your doctor today. next tonight, the tense showdown on the side of a california highway. the driver pulled over for speeding. the police officer pointing his gun at the unarmed passenger for nine minutes. it's now been seen by 2 million people with fierce opinions on both sides, and here's abc's kenneth moton. >> reporter: tonight, a northern lifornia police department explaining the actions of this officer. holding a passenger at gunpoint for nine minutes. >> relax. keep your hands where i can see them. >> i'm not relaxing. you have a gun pointed at me, bro. >> reporter: the motorcycle cop from san jose, making a traffic stop. suddenly, the situation escalating when the officer says the passenger repeatedly reached under the seat. >> you asked for registration. you asked for paperwork.
that whawe'rlookg fo >> reporter: the driver's cell phone video now viewed 2 million times online. one person writing on social media, this cop should be fired immediately. but another saying, police just doing their job. >> i was reaching for -- are you serious, bro? >> reporter: the police department defending the officer tonight, saying he was following his training. david, the department told us that nine minutes at gunpoint were unfortunate, and the officer was waiting for backup, delayed in rush hour traffic. the passenger ticketed for no seat belt and the driver for speeding, david. >> kenneth, thank you. when we come back, the new health headline about cancer tonight. a certain type and the rising cases in younger people. younger than usually thought. also that close call on this bridge. the jogger seen apparently nudging that woman on the ground there right in front of the bus. just unbelievable. and the twin jackpots. they are growing tonight. weren't any big winners over the weekend, so they are worth $650 million. watch the rest of the news and then buy your tickets. we'll be right back. $650 million, watch the rest of
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to the index of other news tonight, a wrongly convicted prisoner freed in boston. fred clay celebrating as he was released from prison today. he spent nearly 40 years behind bars for the shooting death of a cab driver. a crime he said he never committed. the d.a. looking at the case deciding he never received a fair trial. clay saying he wants to enjoy this moment. in london tonight, the jogger appearing to shove a woman in front of a bus. police there searching for the runner caught on camera. apparently pushing the woman to the ground on the putney bridge. the woman nearly hit by that oncoming bus. he ran back by nearly 15 minutes later, and authorities say never stopping as the victim tried to get his attention. luckily, she was not hurt. the new health headline tonight about cancer rates in america. a new study finds fatal cases of colorectal cancer is on the rise among adults under the age of 55, increasing 1% every year since 2004.bend the increase in and as you know, screenings are
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finally tonight here, the -y ye already facing down one of life's biggest challenges and becoming the youngest girl to ever scale one of the world's most famous mountains, it certainly makes her america strong. here's abc's linsey davis. >> reporter: this is the photo that captured our attention, 8-year-old roxy getter on top of the world. after a five-night, six-day trek, this young girl from florida just made history. >> i finished climbing the top of mt. kilimanjaro. >> reporter: making her the youngest girl to ever reach the top of the 19,341-foot summit, the highest peak in africa. >> i made it up. >> reporter: an extraordinary feat for anyone let alone roxy
who had open heart surgery at the age of 1 to correct a heart defect. seven years later, here she is high above the clouds. >> that was hard. i was so tired. i could barely even walk. >> reporter: her 10-year-old brother and parents with her for every step. as for doing it all again? >> i would like to just go up the mountain for a couple of hours and then come back down and go home. >> we hear you. sounds reasonable. way to go, roxy, and our thanks to linsey davis tonight. thank you for watching here on a tuesday evening. i'm david muir. i hope to see you right back here tomorrow. until then, have a good evening. good night. you right back here tomorrow. until then, have a good evening. good night. tonight, we're live at this crane crash, and the long
cleanup process that will inconvenience the neighbors for hours. details about operation cold day. the reason why a s.w.a.t. team like this was rolling through san francisco this morning. a bay area company could stall customer service and its new partnership will put the technology to the test. >> live where you live, this is "abc7 news." no one was hurt, but the damage is done. and it's extensive after a crane fell on a home in a south bay fabhood. >> the crane fell about noon, but the cleanup process will take several more hours.