tv Good Morning America ABC October 6, 2020 7:00am-9:00am PDT
good morning, america. president trump back at the white house after being discharged from walter reed hospital. removing his mask. back to downplaying the virus. >> don't let it dominate you. don't be afraid of it. you're going to beat it. >> with more than 210,000 americans losing their battle with covid-19, the president's doctors say he's not out of the woods yet. but refused to answer critical questions about his health. the white house outbreak has grown to at least 18 people and overnight, joe biden drawing a stark contrast with the president slamming him for not wearing a mask. >> take care of yourself, but take care of your neighbors. >> the former vice president urges people to take the virus seriously with just four weeks to go until the final votes.
abc news exclusive. federal judge esther salas opening up in her first television interview about that fateful day. >> was there ever a time where you feared for your safety? >> what she's saying about the lawyer who posed as a delivery driver, shot her husband three times in their own home and killed their son. >> he hated me because i was a woman. he hated me because i was latina. i had the nerve to become a judge. >> this morning, the changes she's demanding and her incredible message of forgiveness and how she plans to honor her son. breaking overnight. a texas police officer charged with murder in the fatal shooting of jonathan price, killed while witnesses say he was trying to break up a fight. overnight, hundreds of people gathering to honor jonathan's life. hurricane delta rapidly intensifying heading for the gulf. winds already up to 110 miles per hour. the powerful storm expected to become a major cat 4 hurricane today and take aim at already
hard-hit louisiana this week. ginger is tracking the very latest. ♪ people, can't you see ♪ can't you see and a dancing night you had to see to believe. ♪ that makes you larger than life ♪ >> aj's backstreet boys reunion plus -- ♪ >> anne heche's life-changing emotional revelation about her relationship with ellen degeneres and tyra banks with that stunning mix-up moments before elimination. the booted couple joins us live. ah, oops. that's all i can say about last night. good morning, america. good to be with george and michael on this tuesday morning. we want to take a live look at the white house where the president is waking up after being released from walter reed hospital. >> after that homecoming last night, the president wanted a
television moment and he got one timed for the evening news. this defiant moment, doctors called it, after ripping off his mack and delivering the message to the american people don't lot it dominate you. this came as the number of covid deaths in the u.s. topped 210,000. the number of cases linked to him in his inner circle continues to grow. >> at least 18 people tested positive so far. among the latest press secretary kayleigh mcenany and two of her deputies. senior white house correspondent cecilia vega is tracking this rapidly developing story. good morning, cecilia. >> reporter: yeah, michael, good morning to you. the cdc rules say that an infected person should stay away from others for at least ten days after first experiencing symptoms and they also encourage people, especially those who are infected and contagious, to wear a mask. but president trump, he is not following these rules when he was in the hospital, he said he learned a lot from covid. now that he is out he is right back to downplaying the seriousness of this deadly virus. fresh off his release from walter reed, president trump
walked off marine one and up the stairs to the white house residence. and then the president, who is still contagious, did something remarkable. he took off his mask, put it in his pocket and saluted. standing there maskless on the balcony staring into the distance for a full two minutes. a white house staff photographer right next to him and the president who is supposed to be in isolation then walked inside to a room full of people. it was a made-for-tv moment starring the president himself and one the white house nearly immediately turned into a promotional video with the soundtrack to match. his message -- >> don't be afraid of it. you're going to beat it. we have the best medical equipment. we have the best medicines. >> reporter: but the reality, the president received treatment most americans will never know from the best medical experts in the world and the disease he says americans shouldn't fear has now killed 210,000 people in this country with cases on the rise.
>> i went, i didn't feel so good and i could have left two days ago, felt great, like better than i have in a long time. >> reporter: but that's after he was so sick he twice needed oxygen to help him breathe, an experimental drug cocktail and an aggressive steroid usually reserved for the most severe cases and now he baselessly suggests this -- >> now i'm better and maybe i'm immune, i don't know. >> reporter: yet hours earlier from his own doctors a very different take. >> though he may not entirely be out of the woods yet, the team and i agree that all our evaluations and most importantly his clinical status support the president's safe return home. >> reporter: the president promises he'll be back on the campaign trail soon, though his doctors say he'll still be isolated inside the white house receiving around the clock care. and this morning, those doctors still refusing to answer critical questions about the president's health, including about whether there is damage to his lungs. information the president could release if he wanted to. president trump at the top of a
growing list of people who work with him or who visited the white house in recent days now testing positive. his press secretary kayleigh mcenany among them. she was just seen days ago taking off her mask to speak to reporters. sources telling abc news white house aides are terrified about a full-blown outbreak in their ranks, many avoiding the complex altogether. but from president trump, just a day after saying he learned a lot about covid -- >> i get it and i understand it. >> reporter: he's now back to down playing it. >> and i know there is a risk, there is a danger but that's okay. >> reporter: now, the president will be working in the residence and not in the west wing when he is there in isolation. aides say that access to him is going to be limited. those around him will be wearing ppe but he's supposed to be in isolation around no one because he's still contagious. the white house says they're taking every effort to keep the president, the first family and all those who work in the white house grounds safe right now. but, george, all that went out the window when he took off his mask last night. >> cecelia vega, thanks very much.
let's bring in our chief medical correspondent, dr. jen ashton, for more on this. let's talk about the president's conditions first. what can you conclude from what the doctor said, what they didn't say and what you saw in that balcony last night? >> well, george, first, let's go to what the doctor said in that press conference. one of the most significant findings came from infectious disease specialist dr. jason blaylock who said the president was treated according to national clinical and societal guidelines for a patient with covid-19. what that means, i want to be clear, severe characterization because the president's oxygen saturation was at or below 94% on room air making him a candidate for dexamethasone. what we didn't hear about is diagnostics. whether the patient is still infectious, contagious, what his viral load or cycle threshold is and that was a big question that has yet to be answered. >> how about the president's breathing last night, can we conclude anything from that? >> hard to tell, george.
but in terms of breathing, pulmonary status, and certainly the mask issue, you know, this is important. we expect patients with covid-19 who are characterized as having severe disease to have pulmonary or lung involvement. we don't know what the long-term consequences are of that. and, george, this is a disease that has to be tracked in weeks and months, not only days. so there are a lot of questions, clinically, that we still don't know. >> the doctors were unanimous yesterday in saying they all approved his release to go back to the white house. is that possible because of the standard of care inside the white house? could this have been done for a normal patient? >> oh, i think it's absolutely about the standard of care inside the white house. this is not an average home obviously. he has round-the-clock medical professionals monitoring him, ability to give medication and do certain kinds of testing. but i want to go back to that mask moment, george. so important.
in medicine we always have to deal with noncompliant patients. behavior does matter. we try not to get angry or lose hope in changing behavior in a patient but there is one thing in engaging in behavior that has an impact on your personal health, quite another thing when it endangers the lives of others. >> especially all those working in the white house residence. okay, jen, thanks very much. robin? now we have the latest on the coronavirus emergency. the u.s. closing in on 7.5 million cases this morning. stephanie ramos joins us now with more on the nationwide surge in cases. good morning, stephanie. >> reporter: robin, good morning. since president trump announced his diagnosis, in the united states there have been more than 177,000 positive covid cases reported and more than 2,200 deaths reported here at home. hours before president trump's assurance overnight -- >> don't let it dominate you. don't be afraid of it. you're going to beat it. we have the best medical equipment. we have the best medicines.
>> reporter: johns hopkins university reported more than 210,000 americans have lost their lives to this virus. on friday, in arkansas, keith michael's wife suzanne, who was a teacher for 14 years, died from the virus. >> she was feeling really, really bad. she just got to where she coughed so much she wasn't able to breathe. >> reporter: veteran teacher olga passing away thursday in chicago. this year she was teaching online, but her family says she got sick after a back-to-school event where she handed out supplies. and jose blanco, an essential employee working a minimum wage job contracted the virus from one of his kids. the family of five lost their home to a fire and have been living in a studio apartment. his wife says the virus spread so fast. >> we never thought it would hit us. we were always precautious, wearing a mask, having hand
sanitizer in the car, hand sanitizer in the house. >> reporter: 32 states and puerto rico are seeing a rise in cases. hospitalizations climbing in 35 states. since president trump announced his diagnosis friday, nearly 2,300 more americans were reported to have died from covid. >> we just have to be diligent and, you know, trust health professionals and trust the president. i don't think he wishes americans to just die. >> reporter: so the message, don't be afraid, outraging to some of those families who lost loved ones to the pandemic. >> unfortunately, the president doesn't get that. he don't care. >> reporter: the cdc now acknowledging airborne transmission is possible indoors after warning the public weeks ago that the virus could spread by tiny particles called aerosols only to take that warning off their site days later. michael? >> stephanie, thank you so much.
and wear your mask. now to the latest on the state of the race for the white house. with just 28 days until the final votes are cast, president trump saying he'll return to the campaign trail soon after just -- soon just after being released from the hospital as joe biden hits a key swing state. mary bruce is in washington with all the latest. good morning, mary. >> reporter: good morning, michael. well, overnight the stark difference between these campaigns and how they are tackling this crisis was on full display. the president taking off that mask, downplaying the virus while joe biden is imploring americans to wear masks and take precautions. biden says he's glad the president is recovering but that the nation has not yet recovered from this and he says the president just isn't taking this seriously enough. shortly after the president defiantly removed his mask, overnight joe biden said trump still doesn't get it. >> what is this macho thing i'm not going to wear a mask? what's the deal here? big deal. does it hurt you? be patriotic for god's sake. >> reporter: biden saying point
blank trump bears responsibility for getting even infected. >> look, anybody who contracts the virus by essentially saying, masks don't matter, social distancing doesn't matter, i think is responsible for what happens to them. >> reporter: as the president tells americans not to be afraid of covid, biden urged the country in an nbc town hall to take this virus seriously. >> i hope no one walks away with a message thinking that it is not a problem. it's a serious problem. >> reporter: biden has been campaigning full steam on the road in the key state of florida monday wearing a mask throughout his socially distanced events. his wife pulling him away as he talked to reporters reminding him to keep his distance. >> come back a little. >> i'm sorry. >> reporter: while the president's campaign is trying to forge ahead as trump recovers and overnight hosting its first
virtual make america great again campaign event. >> he fought for you so i want you to fight back for him. >> reporter: trump is promising to be back on the trail soon. his team saying he intends to be at the next debate, set for october 15th, exactly two weeks after he tested positive. biden says it should be up to the medical experts. >> if the scientists say that it's safe and the distances are safe, then i think that's fine. >> reporter: but first, it's their running mate's turn. despite health concerns the face-off between kamala harris and mike pence is still on for tomorrow night. pence continues to test negative, but it's been just a week since he was last in contact with the president before trump tested positive. there will be some changes. the biden/harris team requesting the candidates be more than 12 feet apart separated by plexiglass and after some in the audience at last week's debate including members of the president's family refused to wear masks this time anyone without a mask will be escorted out. and michelle obama this morning is making a rare foray into the race. we're getting a first glimpse of
a video coming out today. making her closing argument, speaking about the joe biden she knows and outlining what is at stake in this election from the pandemic to issues of race. 28 days to go, michelle obama urging all americans to get out and vote. michael? >> a lot of people waiting to see what her message is. thank you so much, mary. we'll have full coverage of the vice presidential debate tomorrow. george will be anchoring with our political team starting at 8:00 p.m. eastern right here. george? okay, michael, we're going to go overseas now to europe, where countries are facing a sudden new surge of coronavirus cases are imposing tough, new restrictions to limit the damage from a second wave. maggie rulli is in london with the latest. good morning, maggie. >> reporter: hey, george. people in paris this morning are waking up to the strictest lockdown they faced since june. starting today, all bars are now closed and groups are limited to just six people. these new measures come as france says their icus are once again starting to fill up. now, cities across europe are scrambling to keep rising cases in check.
here in the uk, there were 12,500 cases monday alone and that's following a dramatic spike over the weekend. look at this chart. cases hitting well above where we were at the height of this outbreak in may and now we're just learning that 16,000 of those cases were actually from a week ago and have been lost due to a technical glitch. guys, that means that none of those 16,000 people were put through contact tracing. officials do point out that that number is growing in part to widespread testing but now we're also seeing a rise in the number of deaths and that rise is concerning enough that now more than a quarter of the uk is on some type of lockdown and officials here are warning that london could be next. george? >> okay, maggie, thanks very much. robin? >> very concerning. back here at home the nba finals, do you remember that look from miami rookie tyler herro, that snarl when they beat the lakers. even tyler couldn't believe he pulled off that mean mug saying,
i've never really made that face before. like in my entire life. well, now, you can wear tyler's snarl on a t-shirt for $9.99 -- no, i don't know how much, but -- >> that's cheap. >> i know, i have no idea the cost but the miami heat, yes, they are marketing that. and game four, we should say, tonight, 9:00, you can watch it right here on abc. the seattle storm and las vegas aces, they face off in game three in the wnba finals 7:00 tonight on espn. coming up here in just a few minutes, robin's big interview, exclusive interview with federal judge esther salas. >> george, she's really opening up about her only son killed at the front door of their home in new jersey by a lawyer who was disguised as a deliveryman. this morning, what she is saying about that tragic day and how she is honoring her beloved son. >> she is so strong. she is so strong, robin.
but first, let's go to ginger with the latest on that hurricane. good morning, ginger. can you believe it? ninth hurricane of the season, michael, and we could see our tenth landfalling storm which we've never done before. it is named delta, just south of the cayman islands by 100 miles moving west-northwest at 15 miles per hour. you will hear about this thing rapidly intensifying today and it will impact the yucatan peninsula including cancun, cozumel and as it makes its way into the gulf, it will turn north and start rocketing toward the coast. anyone from beaumont and port arthur, lake charles, cameron, new orleans, mobile, all the way to panama city, you have to be watching this one. i will have impacts friday night, saturday morning looks like landfall. let's get to your tuesday trivia now sponsored by geico. tuesday trivia sponsored by geico.
good morning. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. another spare the air day and another warmer than average day but this is it. expect cleaner ask cooler conditions starting tomorrow and the chance of rain friday and saturday. one light on orstorm impact scale. 69 in san francisco to about 92 in antioch. our temperatures today, tonight, look at the 40s and 50s. more cloud cover and mist and drizzle in the air for the morning commute. my accuweather seven-day forecast. 60s and we sure do appreciate you starting your tuesday morning with us and we'll be right back. the mess but scrubbing still takes time. now there's dawn powerwash dish spray. the faster, easier way to clean as you go.
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schedule their well visit now. i'm reggie aqui for abc7 news. more counties could move into lower risk tiers today. this comes as santa clara county moves into the orange tier. that means indoor dining and gatherings can resume as early as october 13th. indoor operations will operate at 25% capacity. >> if as we move slowly forward we should slip back into a previous tier, that's going to be disruptive for everybody, so as a community, we've got to work together. >> now, in the govern's news conference yesterday, he said
icu admissions have been down 15% in the past two weeks. free covid testing begins today at oakland airport. our home was burned to the ground in the tubbs fire. the flames, the ash, it was terrifying. thousands of family homes are destroyed in wildfires. families are forced to move and higher property taxes are a huge problem. prop 19 limits taxes on wildfire victims so families can move without a tax penalty. nineteen will help rebuild lives. vote 'yes' on 19. the pain is always around the corner.o
replacing it with one based on public safety. because the size of your wallet shouldn't determine whether or not you're in jail. vote yes on prop 25 to end money bail. good morning. a few issues to talk about. first, air quality, it's back for us. for the others, it's green. grab the coat. the fog is not as widespread as it was yesterday. clouds are late arriving into the rest of the bay. in fact, there's your gorgeous sunrise from our exploratorium camera. here's a look at the accuweather seven-day forecast. no more 90s after today, 80s after tomorrow. a chance of rain friday and
saturday. how about that. coming up on "gma," an abc exclusive. proposition 16 takes some women make as little as 42% of what a man makes. voting yes on prop 16 helps us fix that. it's supported by leaders like kamala harris and opposed by those who have always opposed equality. we either fall from grace or we rise. together. proposition 16 provides equal opportunities, levelling the playing field for all of us.
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♪ all gold to ♪e to a t-shirt that means the world. yeah, good to me ♪ ♪ can't you see can't you see welcome back to "gma." backstreet boys are back and so are we. those are the ultimate backup dancers, aj mclean and the backstreet boys with a virtual reunion on "dancing with the stars." very unique. i like that. we've got much more coming up in our next hour. the couple that said good-bye, anne heche and keo. we'll talk to them. they were booted from the dance floor. >> they are getting creative. a lot of top headlines including the fallout from president trump appearing on the white house balcony after coming back from walter reed. you see him ripping off his mask, and the president is downplaying the virus again telling americans don't be afraid. don't let it dominate.
this comes as 210,000 american lives have been lost to covid-19. also right now, amy coney barrett's confirmation hearings have been set for monday. members of the senate judiciary committee will be able to meet remotely due to the coronavirus. all votes must be in person. the gulf is bracing for hurricane delta, the powerful storm is rapidly intensifying overnight expected to become a major category 4 hurricane today. ginger is tracking the latest on its path all morning long. >> cannot believe another storm on the way. we'll continue now with that abc news exclusive with federal judge esther salas who has served for more than two decades. her only son, daniel, was home visiting from college to celebrate his 20th birthday when tragedy struck. daniel was killed at the front door of their new jersey home by a man disguised as a deliveryman. her husband, mark, was then shot three times. the judge was the intended target of the gunman, an angry attorney, who was a self-proclaimed anti-feminist. now, the judge is opening up about that day in her first television interview and what she is doing to make sure her beloved son daniel will be
remembered. >> danny was the love of our life from the moment he was born. we struggled to have a baby. i had four miscarriages, three before him, one after him. from the moment that little boy came to this world, he was the center of our universe. >> reporter: but their world turned upside down on july 19th. federal judge esther salas and her husband mark anderl had just spent the weekend celebrating daniel's birthday when everything changed in an instant. july 19th. walk us through that day. >> well, you know, my son has always wanted to spend critical holidays and birthdays with us and so he wanted to marry those things, his friends and his parents. it was a great weekend and at some point we ended up in the basement and danny was downstairs talking to me as he always did.
he said, keep talking to me, mom. i love talking to you. and it was at that exact second that the doorbell rang and before i could tell him, let dad handle it, he shot up the stairs and the next thing i hear is, boom and then i hear, no! and then i hear a series of bullets and i just -- what is happening? so i just -- i don't -- i remember running upstairs and it was so loud. i almost thought it was like mini bombs or something. and then i saw danny lying perpendicular to the door holding his chest and i saw mark on his hands and knees at the porch. he had crawled to the porch to try to get the license plate or something of the person.
i just got on the floor and i just saw my son and knew at some point mark was screaming call 911 and i tried to do that and i lifted his shirt and saw the bullet hole and mark managed to crawl back and we were both just watching him fade away. >> reporter: daniel taking a fatal bullet from a man posing as a delivery driver. the gunman shooting judge salas' husband three times before fleeing the scene. fortunately mark survived. >> i think the hardest injury right now is to his heart. they were so close. he talks about danny as his best friend. >> reporter: the fbi identifying disgruntled lawyer roy hollander as the alleged shooter found dead later with a self-inflicted gunshot wound. >> do you recall any dealings with this man? >> vaguely, vaguely.
it had been months, if not a year when he last appeared before me. and -- >> had he ever threatened you in any kind of way? >> nothing. there was nothing. you know, my husband and i sat for an fbi debriefing. i know that he hated me because i was a woman. he hated me because i was latina. and that was the source of hate. that was, you know, what i had done was i had the nerve to become a judge. >> was there ever a time where you had feared for your safety? >> you know, you're always conscious of your surroundings and we were. we were very careful. what i think happened is our defenses were lowered with what was happening around us. i mean, i was ordering packages every day, you know. we play it back. what if i would have stopped him?
the what ifs. but after that fbi debriefing i had -- there's peace. if he didn't do it that day he was going to do it. >> when you posted that video, judge salas, just weeks after your son was killed and you were demanding more protection for federal judges. >> let me be clear and tell you firsthand this is a matter of life and death. >> what can be done? >> we start with trying to eliminate the person we identified -- identifiable information, what they call the pii, getting that off the internet. there's the idea increased home security systems and the reason i did it was because i said, i have to protect and at least help to protect my brothers and sisters on the bench and how do we do that? we do that by never letting anyone forget daniel. never letting anyone forget what he did for us.
never letting anyone forget the high price we all pay if, indeed, the right things aren't done. >> judge salas relying on her faith to move forward finding the strength to forgive her son's killer. >> and from the moment i did that, i felt lighter, you know, hate is heavy. love is light. >> what can you say to someone who is watching and going, that's wonderful that you're able to find the strength and this faith, but it's not within me? >> you need to -- whatever your faith is -- hold on to that. whatever you need to do, get the help you need. >> and moving forward for you, being on the bench is a lifetime appointment. >> yes. >> are you planning on returning to the bench? >> absolutely, absolutely. this man took the most important thing in my life. i can't let him take anything else.
i know that i'm going to strive every morning to be the best person that i can be. my son gave his life for his father and i. i have to look at that and say, what a gift. i can't squander it. >> such an incredibly strong woman and new jersey lawmakers have responded with what is being called daniel's law, which would shield personally identifiable information of federal judges and their immediate family including home addresses and contact information because it was learned that the gunman had a complete dossier on the family, knew everything about them and this law will help. and she said that, you know, it's not necessarily going to stop somebody who wants to do something like that, but it gives you a chance. it can slow them down and give you a chance. >> you just watch that and it's
just heartbreaking but i find it powerful that she was able to forgive the gunman. >> and, michael, it's real. it's genuine. >> did you get a sense of what kind of struggle it was for her? >> oh, my gosh -- because when she posted that video, which many of us saw, it was just days after, but she wanted to get the message out there. she referred to him as the shooter as a madman and yesterday when i talked to her she said she regretted saying that. she regretted saying that and it was her husband who first forgave the shooter while he was in icu fighting for his life and it's something that is their faith. they refer to who is affectionately known as father bob, their priest, who's helped them through it and as she said hate is heavy, love is light and it's something that we can all learn from and can you see more of the interview with judge salas. it'll be tonight on "nightline." so much more that we talked about. >> we'll be right back. t back. managing type 2 diabetes?
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back now with breaking news overnight in the shooting death of jonathan price, a black man killed while trying to break up a domestic dispute, the police officer now charged in the murder and marcus moore has the story. >> reporter: george, good morning. that arrest came hour, just hours after people took to the streets of this small texas town.
you can see the memorial here, jonathan price an admired member of the community, shot and killed at this convenience store. this morning, wolfe city police officer shaun david lucas charged with murder in the death of jonathan price. >> oh, lord, that was my son. my baby. >> reporter: price, a 31-year-old city employee, was killed in this convenience store parking lot after witnesses say he was trying to defuse a heated argument between a couple inside the store. >> three gunshots went off and i turned and looked at them and i said a cop just shot somebody. >> reporter: according to the texas rangers, which is handling the investigation, when officer lucas arrived, price walked away in, quote, a nonthreatening posture. the rangers say lucas tasered price before shooting and killing him. addingm the preliminary investigation indicates the actions of officer lucas were not objectively reasonable. price was a beloved pillar of the community who worked with and coached children and had a personal training business.
overnight, more than 100 people showing up to honor jonathan's life outside the gas station where he was killed locking hands and wearing masks. >> black people aren't making it up. we're not playing a race card. there is a problem. >> reporter: bail was set at $1 million but this morning there's still so much we don't know about what happen at this convenience store but police making that arrest. michael, that is exactly what happened overnight. >> all right, thank you so much, marcus. oh, you hear that all too often. coming up later, how two identical twins might be helping doctors learn more about breast cancer. we'll tell you about their journey and the important message from the two thrivers and coming up next we have our "play of the day." so don't go anywhere, everybody. message from the two thrivers. and coming up next we have our "play of the day." so don't go anywhere, everybody. a digital foundation from vmware helps you redefine what's possible... now. from the hospital shifting to remote patient care in just 48 hours... to the university moving hundreds of apps quickly to the cloud...
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i'm sorry baby... i don't want you to play with that... (singing) twinkle, twinkle little star. how i wonder what you are... how are you doing? schedule a video visit with your doctor. kaiser permanente. thrive. ♪ back now with our "play of the day" and video that will put a smile on your face. something we all need this morning. why is this the number one song on itunes charts thanks to the power of the internet? well, that is, of course, fleetwood mac's 1977 song "dreams." the megahit recently skyrocketed after this tiktok of a man on a skateboard lip-syncing. well, now, george, it gets even better. mick fleetwood himself jumped on the bandwagon to show his appreciation. he started a tiktok account just to create his own version. he's cruising with a big cranberry juice. nearly 6 million views. >> oh. boy, did we need that this
morning. >> we needed that. >> we also have -- a big hour coming up, mindy kaling and henry winkler, and also the couple that exited the ballroom last night on "dancing with the stars," all joining us live this tuesday morning so come on back. winkler. the couple that exited the ballroom last night on "dancing with the stars" all joining us live this tuesday morning so come on back. when considering another treatment, ask about xeljanz... a pill for adults with moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis when methotrexate has not helped enough. xeljanz can help relieve joint pain and swelling, stiffness, and helps stop further joint damage, even without methotrexate. xeljanz can lower your ability to fight infections. before and during treatment, your doctor should check for infections, like tb and do blood tests. tell your doctor if you've had hepatitis b or c, have flu-like symptoms, or are prone to infections. serious, sometimes fatal infections, cancers including lymphoma, and blood clots have happened. taking a higher than recommended dose
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and oregon and washington state pick up significant rain down to the bay area you will see much cooler temperatures and at least some moisture making its way into the atmosphere. some good news there. coming up here on "gma," how to find a good deal on a ride as used car sales skyrocket. also this morning, after that bombshell elimination moment in the ballroom, anne heche and keo joining us live this morning. plus, we're going to catch up with not one but two hilarious folks, the one and this, mindy kaling is with us. local news
good morning. i'm reggie aqui from abc7 news. as wildfires continue to rage across the street, firefighters say their jobs are on the line. recent audits uncovered son financial mismanagement. today santa clara county supervisors will look at who ease in charge and weather weather a consolidation is needed. let's take a look at weather with mike nicco. >> hey, reggie. our models are showing there could be another case for tomorrow, but a lot of that smoke should be elevated and undercut by a marine layer. gorgeous sun rise there. look at that summer spread from
65 in half moon bay to 92 in antioch. all right. autumn arrives thursday with a chance of some wildfire-suppressing rains friday and sarkd reggie? >> that would help. at the end of the sh (garage door opening) it is my father's love... it is his passion- it is his fault he didn't lock the garage. don't even think about it! been there, done that. with liftmaster® powered by myq®, know what's happening in your garage- from anywhere. the unfair money bail system. he, accused of rape. while he, accused of stealing $5. the stanford rapist could afford bail; got out the same day. the senior citizen could not; forced to wait in jail nearly a year. voting yes on prop 25 ends this failed system, replacing it with one based on public safety. because the size of your wallet shouldn't determine whether or not you're in jail. vote yes on prop 25 to end money bail.
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. the president returns to the white house after being discharged from walter reed hospital, removing his mask at the top of the white house steps, delivering this message about the coronavirus. >> don't let it dominate you. don't be afraid of it. you're going to beat it. >> the president's doctors say he's not out of the woods yet but refused to answer critical questions about his health. the white house outbreak has grown to 18 people as the u.s. reaches a grim new milestone in the fight against covid-19. more than 210,000 americans have died from the virus. "gma" consumer alert. used car sales are skyrocketing. the average price of a used car going up by more than 30%. what to know about how to find a deal right now. "gma" goes pink. how these twin sisters who both had breast cancer are helping
doctors learn more about the cancer and the genetic mysteries behind the disease. ♪ i get knocked down and it was the ballroom glitch. chaos and confusion at the end of "dancing with the stars." >> this is live tv. >> who was was really about to be voted off? a last-minute mix-up and the new booted couple. all the details ahead as we say -- good morning, america. ♪ nothing like live tv. >> yep. >> as they found out last night, good morning, america, on this tuesday morning. so glad you're starting the day with us. >> there's a lot going on this morning. and we are looking forward to talking to anne heche and her dancing partner keo. there they are after they, unfortunately, said good-bye to the ballroom last night in a dramatic elimination. >> an understatement right there. we will deal right now with the fallout from that defiant moment last night on the white house balcony, the president ripping off his mask. doctors called it dangerous and
this came as the number of covid cases linked to him in his inner circle has grown to 18. let's go back to cecilia vega. good morning, cecilia. >> reporter: good morning again. president trump is defiant flouting his own cdc guidelines for infected people and now that he's out of the hospital he's again downplaying how serious this virus really is. fresh off his release from walter reed president trump walked off marine one and up the stairs to the white house residence and then the president who is still contagious did something remarkable. he took off his mask, put it in his pocket and saluted. a white house staff photographer right there next to him and the president who is supposed to be in isolation then walked inside to a room full of people. it was a made for tv moment and one the white house nearly immediately turned into a promotional video. his message -- >> don't let it dominate you. don't be afraid of it.
>> reporter: but the reality, the president received treatment most americans will never know from the best medical experts in the world. and the disease he says americans shouldn't fear has now killed 210,000 people in this country with cases on the rise. >> i could have left two days ago, felt great, like better than i have in a long time. >> that's after he was so sick he twice needed oxygen to help him breathe. an experimental drug cocktail and an aggressive steroid usually reserved for the most severe cases. now he baselessly suggests this -- >> now i'm bitter and maybe i'm immune. i don't know earlier. >> reporter: yet hours earlier from his doctors a different take. >> though he may not be entirely out of the woods yet the team and i agree all our evaluations and most importantly his clinical status support the president's safe return home. >> reporter: this morning, those doctors still refusing to answer critical questions about the president's health including about whether there is damage to his lungs, information the president could release if he wanted to.
now, president trump is at the top of a rapidly growing list of people who have tested positive that either work at the white house or are close to the president or his inner circle. his press secretary just the latest name to join that list and she was seen, michael, talking to reporters just a couple of days ago taking off her mask to have that conversation. president trump meantime, he is vowing to be back on the campaign trail soon. we'll see whether that actually happens. >> we will see, cecilia. his doctors may not have answered questions, but our doctor will. dr. ashton is back for the latest on the president's health. doc, you know, late yesterday, dr. conley said the president met all the benchmarks to be released from the hospital and go home. many question is it too soon? what's your take on it? >> well, george -- michael, sorry -- >> we look alike, don't worry. >> a lot of doctors speculate and try to read the tea leaves here. i want to be clear, the only doctors who know whether it is too soon were the doctors standing in front of the world
giving that press conference yesterday. but i also want to remind people that the care that is possible inside the walls of the white house is absolutely state of the art and not what you or i would have if we went home from the hospital. so they have full capacity to do diagnostics and give treatments and, as we saw on friday, air lift this particular patient to a hospital setting in minutes if they were to become necessary. >> but we see the president, he said don't be afraid. don't let it dominate you. we know he a full range of treatments. but, yeah, how available are those for the ordinary patient, the ordinary patient, should they be afraid? >> well, i think when you have 210,000 fatalities, we need to take this virus seriously. but we want to go on fact and not fear. and when you talk about his treatment regimen let's go
through it quickly, the antibody cocktail by regeneron is available under compassionate use. people can get it but that doesn't mean it's easy. remdesivir and steroids are considered really standard of care for severe patients. >> all right, doc, thank you so much. we really appreciate it. george? >> thank you, michael. coming up what you need to know if you're in the market for a used car as prices skyrocket. becky worley has the secrets to finding the best deal. as people continue to work from home, fashion secrets for how we can all work from home in comfort and stay in style. that's my team. >> that's your team. >> that's my team. >> looking fashionable. and emmy winner henry winkler joins us live. what does he say, robin? >> ayy! >> we have all that and much more when we come back an "gma." , are my bones strong? life is full of make or break moments. that's why it's so important to help reduce your risk of fracture with prolia®. only prolia® is proven to help strengthen and protect bones
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♪ good morning, good morning >> whoo! people wearing a giant hoodie out there. that's what you see. >> we have one fan left in new york, robin. thank you, yes. thank you, young lady. welcome back to "gma," everybody. i'm glad you're with us on this tuesday morning. >> one fan. that's more than any victories you had this year. the big old goose egg. that was a layup. you gave me that. >> that right there hurt my heart. >> oh, please. hey, help us out, lara. a little "pop news"? >> reporter: hey, you guys, good morning to you. love the energy in there. it's great to see you all. we do have a lot to talk about beginning with dolly parton confirming she has a very special plan, guys, for her 75th birthday. dolly was asked about it on a bbc radio show. here was her surprising reply.
>> dolly parton is planning to star on the cover of "playboy" magazine on her 75th birthday. she was the cover star in 1978. >> well, there's some truth in that. i just might do it. if i can do it in good taste and they want it, we'll do it along with a really good interview inside. so, yeah, it's possible. yeah, we've talked about it. let's put it that way. >> reporter: all right, let's put it that way. 42 years ago she made that appearance you're seeing on the cover and inside the october issue in their iconic bunny suit. if she does it again it would make her playboy's septuagenarian cover girl. currently jane seymour holds the record at 67 years young. you go, dolly. also in the news jennie garth and tori spelling having a high school reunion. they played kelly taylor and donna martin on "beverly hills 90210" in
the '90s announcing they'll do a podcast called "90210mg." jennie garth writing join me and tory spelling as we rewatch every episode from the beginning. who knows what we'll end up talking about? spelling added throwback photos to celebrate the moment. this comes as the show celebrates its 30th anniversary. "90210mg" launches november 9th on the iheartradio app and everywhere where podcasts are available. if you need to do homework catch up on original episodes on hulu. also in the news this morning chris hemsworth, the actor, taking a break from saving the world as an avenger focusing on saving a species. he and his wife working together to bring tasmanian devils back to australia for the first time in 3,000 years. i thought this was so
interesting. he tells a news station they laid traps for the little devils on tasmania and released them back where they belong. tasmanian devils were native to mainland australian and pushed out by dingos taking up residence on the island of tasmania 150 miles to the south and working on a conservation group to bring 26 devils back to the mainland with the hope the numbers will continue it grow. the president of that group calling this the start of australia's environmental restoration. i'd say the avengers would be proud. and finally this morning, a national preserve in alaska is holding its yearly competition to crown the fattest bear. the park posting before and after shots of the bears like this guy. there's walker packing on pounds to stay warm during hibernation. the park had 12 bears in this year's bracket. this morning it is down to the final two. first up, 747, named accordingly for the massive airplane. park rangers believe he's weighing in at 1,400 pounds making him a serious contender
but -- say, yeah, 747 had serious competition in the way of fan favorite chunk. it is down to the final day of voting. so if you would like to weigh in so to speak, go to explorer.org/fatbear. the winner gets all the salmon they can eat and a massive profile on the park's website, michael strahan, you can be a winner. >> what did you do today? >> what did i do today? i just showed up at work. first my giants now this. >> thank you, lara. we move to our "gma" cover story, a consumer alert about used cars. the car shopping website edmonds says it went up more than 30% between june and september. even with price increases you can still find a deal. becky worley is going to tell us how. hey, becky. >> good morning, george. it's an unheard of surge in prices and another place where the covid economy has drastically changed market conditions.
but for savvy shoppers, a few smart moves could make all the difference in getting the best car for the cash. new jersey teacher melissa drinkard is in the market for a used car. >> i've been looking into subarus and fords. i'm hoping to get an suv. >> reporter: but what seemed like a simple task is suddenly not simple. >> it's definitely overwhelming. you look and you search. >> reporter: the demand skyrocketing. this illinois dealership working overtime to find more used vehicles to sell. >> we have people out on the street actually knocking on doors buying cars and trucks. >> reporter: looking at specific used cars from june to september. a ford mustang's average price up more than $2,500. a jeep wrangler up more than $3,700 and gmc sierra truck up $4,900, all in three months. >> these cars are flying off the dealers' lots.
>> reporter: why? now that people are going back to work after the covid shutdowns many are nervous about public transportation, right? is that leading to some of this growth in used car sales? >> if you really want to be in control of your situation, personal transportation really is the only way to make that happen and, you know, when it comes to cleanliness and social distancing. >> reporter: edmund shows commuter cars and suvs and trucks in the highest demand. that's good news when it comes to the first tip, don't be afraid of a high mileage car. >> 100,000 miles today means virtually nothing. you'll easily find them pushing over 100, over 150,000 miles. >> reporter: look beyond the dealers to rental car companies. >> compare a price between a standard used car and off rental you're typically going to save another 10% on average. >> reporter: good advice for those looking to get back on the road. another tip, before you pull the trigger on a used car, check your price against the new model. usually after a few years there's about a $12,000
difference but with these shortages if you do the comparison and include the end of year discounts, zero down financing, dealer incentives, that price might be closer than you think, robin. >> i know. could be a little bit of a push there. all right, becky, thank you as always. and now "gma" goes pink. we're taking a look at how two thrivers, two identical thrivers, might be helping doctors learn more about breast cancer and genetics. amy is here with their journey and their important message. good morning, amy. >> reporter: good morning to you, robin. yes, when one twin gets cancer, the other twin has an elevated risk of the same and in this instance, there were so many similarities when it came to these sisters and both of their breast cancer cases. this morning, doctors looking at twins for answers in the fight against breast cancer. >> one in eight women are going to develop breast cancer. but women with a family history of breast cancer have an elevated risk. >> reporter: because identical
twins are the result of a single egg that splits, they share the same dna and are helping researchers answer questions about genetics and breast cancer. identical twins like meagan and courtney who share everything. >> i think we've always been in sync. >> reporter: even a duplicate breast cancer diagnosis at the young age of 42. in october of last year, meagan, younger than her twin by two minutes, went for a routine mammogram. >> the mammogram came back perfectly clear and showed nothing where the ultrasound showed there was an abnormality that i had to go back and get checked for again. >> reporter: a biopsy showed it was invasive ductal carcinoma, the most common breast cancer found in 80% of diagnoses. megan's husband told courtney first. >> i cried right in the middle of work, cried. even when meagan told me, cried again because it was even more real. >> reporter: as courtney waited to be screened for cancer, twin meagan had a lumpectomy. the two visited in february and
meagan offered to show courtney her surgery scars. >> when i showed her where the scars were, she went pale as a ghost. she went so white. i thought, oh, no, no and i didn't know at the time that she found her own lump and the reason she went white was because her lump was in the exact same spot. >> reporter: the similarities didn't end there. >> my mammogram was also negative for any abnormalities but the ultrasound found a mass. >> reporter: in april she too was diagnosed with invasive ductal carcinoma in the exact same spot with almost every test reading precisely the same as her twin. one study revealing if one identical twin develops breast cancer, there is a 28% chance the other twin will also develop it. courtney chose the same course of treatment as her sister at southern ocean medical center in new jersey. now both women are doing well and pleading for others to follow their lead. >> early detection will save your life. it absolutely will. don't be afraid to go. >> yeah.
>> because, my god, they saved our lives. sorry, i'm being emotional. >> such an important message and the sisters want to emphasize the role of the ultrasound especially for women who have dense breasts. one study in 2009 found mammograms detected cancer around 76% of the time while ultrasounds worked nearly 97% of the time. and the twins' cancer was found through a new 3d ultrasound that wasn't yet available when this study was conducted. so important to know what your options are, robin, and to ask for them. >> to know you have options. for me, i don't know about you, ultrasound because the mammogram did not detect my tumor but the ultrasound did. i'm so thankful the doctor ordered boths. >> the mammogram found one of mine but not the second. >> got to have options. amy, thank you. let's get over to ginger.
>> reporter: and, robin, i can't believe i'm warning your family again in the pass for this hurricane. yes, there all the way to pensacola back to port arthur and beaumont, same area in the cone of delta. what we wanted to tell you, it's going to pass the yucatan peninsula through the day wednesday. you'll hear about it rapidly intensity and may be a cat 4 out in the gulf of mexico. it should weaken but we can see what they do making its way into louisiana as far as the track right now. but, again, i want that whole coast to be good morning. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. another spare the air day and another warmer than average day but this is it. expect cleaner ask cooler conditions starting tomorrow and the chance of rain friday and saturday. one light on orstorm impact scale. 69 in san francisco to about 92 in antioch. our temperatures today, tonight, look at the 40s and 50s. more cloud cover and mist and drizzle in the air for the morning commute. my accuweather seven-day forecast. 60s and
it was a night of firsts on "dancing with the stars." the first ten of the season and first big ballroom blunder. we'll talk to the couple who said good-bye to the dance floor last night in a second but first, lara, you have all the highlights. >> reporter: i do, michael. yeah, it was an amazing show full of great dances and a larger than life backstreet boys performance. it all came to a screeching halt with a big mistake right before the final elimination. just moments before last night's elimination a shocking technical glitch rocking the ballroom. >> anne and keo and vernon and peta are at the bottom two. there's an error. we have three couples. >> reporter: this real couple in jeopardy, monica and val thinking they were saved but joining anne and keo back in the spotlight. >> i'm so sorry. this is live tv.
i was reading my cards, but they're wrong. i was told there was a technical difficulty but, you know, we power through. it's really unfortunate that, you know, certain people thought they were safe and they weren't and had to get called back. >> then tyra said there was a mistake and then called our name out and we just quickly ran back out on stage. it happened so fast we didn't have time to process it but it was shocking. >> reporter: finally it was anne heche and partner keo eliminated from the ballroom after dancing a colorful paso doble. it just wasn't enough for the judges. >> the couple i'm going to save is monica and val. >> going to save monica and val. >> we're joined by anne heche and her partner keo. good morning to both of you. thank you both for waking up early and joining us. i got to say, anne, that paso doble was your best dance yet, the highest score from the judges and still sent home. hard to understand but are you glad that you went out on a high note?
>> was that a high note? oh, listen, i'm glad i got to dance the dances that i did and i've been through tougher but this was not my finest moment, but i'm -- was that a high note? >> yeah, i think it was a high note. >> okay. >> you came on strong and then you delivered. so i'm very proud. >> i agree, keo. she came on strong and you did deliver but there was a bit of a snafu at the end of the show. it caused a lot of confusion. i guess it was a lack of better word a steve harvey moment. you were on the stage when that happened last night, keo. what was your reaction? what were you thinking? >> yes, you were. >> michael, honestly like it's 2020. happy 2020. anything can happen. you know, anything can happen. so still it's live television so, yeah, that's it. happy 2020 you never know what's going to happen any day. so, yeah, there you go.
>> so true. and, anne, we learned so much about you on the show. before the dance last night you revealed back in 1977 you were kicked out of your own movie premiere because you went with ellen degeneres who you were dating at the time. but you said it was a decade before your film career recovered. so knowing all of that, would you do that again? >> absolutely 100%. listen, i live in love. i live in truth and i stood up for it ten years ago, 20 years ago and i stand up for this very same thing today. i'm very proud, very happy that "dancing with the stars" allowed me the opportunity to be able to share the story of my life. that was a very lucky thing that happened. >> we're lucky you both shared your dancing skills with us. good luck to you both. thanks for joining us and, everybody, stay right there. we'll be right back.
♪ ♪ all right, we'll ease up on you, stra. back here on "gma" we are excited to bring in our next guests, please do the honors. >> yes, we are. mindy kaling is an actor, producer and best-selling author with a brand-new collection of essays, "nothing like i imagined except for sometimes" out now and, mindy, good morning to you. >> good morning. >> you're quarantining at home in l.a. with your 2-year-old. so how are you guys doing? >> not great. >> you've been the most honest quarantine answer we've gotten so far in six months. >> yes. we have like a plague and fires and the air quality is bad and
no one can go to school. so it's like a biblical reckoning in california right now. so, yeah, that's the answer. that's my honest answer. >> we see lovely pictures. anything she's done during all this that surprised you? >> i'm really surprised by her and i think a lot of parents can relate to this but it's been incredibly touching how resilient she's been. she's only 2. she's supposed to start preschool and obviously she's not. so this little 2-year-old, i have to sit her in front of the computer which, you know, i'm trying to limit screens with her and all she can do is watch screens and she's being patient about it. i mean i definitely couldn't -- i could barely do that now. so i'm really touched by her resilience and i think you guys probably see that in your own families. >> yes, we do. we're touched by this collection of essays from you about your life and you had this all put together before the pandemic. so what is it like, mindy, to sit down and look back at all
that you wrote and put together? >> i mean, i was so scared because i thought, okay, i wrote all these essays before, you know, everything that's happened, the black lives matter movement, the pandemic and i thought, the election, you know, obviously. so i thought are people going to think, oh, these are just light and funny and nobody wants to hear? but what i found is that people who read it are excited to have something respite from the heaviness that we're going through and so they're enjoying it so i feel really excited about people reading it. they're so personal. they're so honest in a way that i have not addressed things in my past books but they're funny. so i hope people enjoy it. >> they are and i'm so glad. you're right. we do need something to take our minds off everything going on and we know you're best friends with b.j. novak. he is your daughter's godfather. you say he's redefining the role of godfather. how is that? >> well, you know, godparents
are a christian tradition and i'm hindu and he's jewish, but it's such -- [ laughter ] it makes no sense really but we really think we were like christians really got this right. godparents are a great tradition. so i was like i'm not missing out on this. so he is the godparent to my daughter. so, you know, we're just redefining what it means and right now it just means he's in our pod for -- in our pandemic pod. so he comes over all the time. he wrote a best-selling children's book and is great with kids and nice to have his energy in the house. >> michael has been getting a ribbing. robin gave it to him. lara did. give him an ego boost. i heard you gave him a great shoutout. you and your baby nurse bonded over your love of michael strahan. >> i am a single mom so had a baby nurse when i had my daughter and we would be up at 3:00 in the morning and i'd be like feeding my daughter and we would just be talking about
celebrities that we loved and celebrities that drove us crazy. and the one person we both love we were like michael strahan. who doesn't love that guy? >> you know what, mindy, you could come every day. every day i need you on this show every day. thank you. >> like at 3:00 in the morning we're like -- i mean, that's a real endorsement i have to say. >> that is. we love him too. we're right there with you, mindy. also "legally blonde 3," talk about love. we know you're working on the script. reese is in the pool. everybody is back for this. how does this come together for the third one? >> i have been working with her on a couple movies and we've been friends for awhile and i have always quoted the movies to her. i was that annoying friend that would be like, bend and snap to her which, you know, it's been over 20 years since she did the first movie.
she asked me -- she was like, you know, i would love to revisit this character. i was nervous because the movie is so iconic but then i thought it would be fun to see that character in her 40s. what is elle woods dealing with as a 41-year-old woman? and it's been really funny, it's been really funny to write and i'm working on it with my friend dan and i think it's going to be a great movie for reese and people are love to see her in this part. >> we can't wait. >> we hope you write yourself in and make it better. we can't thank you enough. we wish you, katherine and your baby nurse all the best. you are the ego booster i needed this morning. thank you so much. >> thank you. >> "nothing like i imagined except for sometimes" is available for download on amazon original stories. coming up, another legend, henry winkler is going to join us live. >> is that anthony fauci on the pillow? >> that's anthony fauci. got to love it. say yes... to the best bargains ever at ross! yes! oh, yeah! yep.
will you help california's most vulnerable? vote 'yes' on prop 19. oh, yeah! there's always somethiat ross.n store yep. oh yeah! say yes to those looks, the best brands... ...and "check you out" bargains! savings from top to bottom! that's yes for less. at ross. back now with one of our favorite guests. henry winkler is a tv legend, author of 35 children's books, he's got a new one, "light"light camera, danger,
book 2." welcome back. >> i wish i could be in the studio. >> we want to thank you for bring dr. fauci with you this morning. >> fauch on the couch. he's the only one who can give me a flu shot. >> tell us about -- this is the second in your series, this new book. issues exploring -- facing young people. how do you come up with these ideas? do you actually create focus groups of young people to get ideas? >> no, actually the focus group is my writing partner lynn oliver and i. we know just from having grandchildren and children that being famous seems to be important or an important concept. so lynn has produced television and written movies. i have been on television. so we took our combined experience and we showed the good, the bad and the ugly and put it into a comedy because we think that comedy is a gateway to reluctant readers. >> main alien character. i don't want to give too much away but the main alien character finds himself on earth on a hollywood sitcom set. so how much of this is based on your life?
>> do you know what i just realized? i just realized that all of the characters we write, because they have challenges, are always on the outside looking in. they all want to get into the "in" crowd or whatever and we always seem to be just on the other side of the glass. so this alien comes down as a stranger in a strange land. so many children are strangers in a strange land, and we thought that was a great together and then we have the underpinnings of this comedy are body shaming. what happens if people find out who i really am? will they still like me? >> wow. >> so there's a lot of stuff children say. how did you know me so well,
even in an alien? >> why do you think that message or those messages are important in these times that we're in right now? >> well, first of all, we are really stuck with mostly ourselves. we have to spend a lot of time with ourselves in this strange, strange moment in history and i think that all children in some way identify with being lost and they are looking for that island in the sun to grab on to and so is the alien. he speaks 175 languages. he has trouble with hungarian. >> we all do also, so we can relate to that. henry, you've had a long -- absolutely amazing, amazing career. you have a big birthday coming up at the end of the month, october 30th, the big 7-5. congratulations. happy early birthday. how is it to have a birthday right before halloween and what
are you doing to celebrate? >> first, growing up i always had an orange and black cake with cats on it and i'm not a cat person. i don't mean that disrespectfully. i am a dog person. number two, i was so fine with 74 and somebody then said 75 and i thought, oh, my goodness, i hope i can still walk when we start "barry" again. >> it'll be a little tough to celebrate halloween this year. tell us about the time you got surprised by one of your grandkids coming to visit you as the fonz. >> ace, ace, i have five grandchildren. india, lulu, ace, jules and august and i walked into the house because i love halloween. i love sitting on the stoop handing out candy with my grandchildren, to all the children. and ace was dressed as the fonz, my heart flew out of my body.
>> i bet it did. henry, thank you for coming back. >> delightful. >> "lights, camera, danger." >> thank you for the invitation. >> your book is out today. let's go to ginger. >> reporter: that is so exciting. how about we get to college football superfan josh duhamel, former minot quarterback. he never misses game day or the grid iron grub that goes along with it. this is sponsored by general mills. josh showed me his favorite pregame treats. we know him from blockbusters like "transformers." >> no, i don't want a premium package. >> reporter: before his rise to big screen stardom, josh duhamel played college football and is a college football fan and he is not letting the pandemic get in the way. instead, pivoting from tailgating to what he calls homegating. >> i love football season. it's my favorite time of the year. homegating is something that we're doing the same thing. we're just doing it from home.
>> reporter: josh is a spokesperson teaming up with our sponsor general mills for their campaign to give us tips to get started. we've got a lot of food around. >> so what i'm going to do today, i'm going to make you one of my staples for every game. >> reporter: we begin with one of josh's favorites. a simple party mix. dump a bunch of m&ms, popcorn, pretzels, some peanuts, and, of course, you got your chex. >> reporter: i like it. >> yeah, yeah, yeah. and you dump that in there. >> reporter: now it's my turn. then the m&ms and then, hold on, that's the hardest thing i've done all day, all right, good. okay. i like this. i would want raisins. makes it healthy. pretzels. josh duhamel special. next up, a do it yourself homegate taco bar. >> i made a little burger and,
of course, i mixed the old el paso seasoning mix. but what i like to do is add one and then another half. i already did that. i'm not going to do it again. >> reporter: that's extra spice. >> put a little extra spice. >> reporter: you're going right to the bowl. these were new to me. a full on taco bowl. it's not even -- which i love. this is not messy. >> this is the greatest invention of all time by the way. so a little cheese. cilantro, sour cream, tomato. >> reporter: with the tacos assembled, we're just missing one piece. he brings in uncle darryl for the official taste test. how does it taste? >> excellent. >> reporter: i don't know if you can see that but put the chex mix on top of the taco. these dishes so easy, my young boys lent a hand and, of course, ate a lot of it. good morning.
i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. grab a jacket when you head out. 50s and 60s by 9:00. 60s at the coast and 70s, 80s and 90s all of a sudden i'm craving taco tuesday. coming up, how to stay in style while you're staying at home. come on back. whoo! look at them. >> "gma's" gridiron grub is sponsored by general mills. create your ultimate homegate and share your favorite pregame traditions at #tailgatenatio
♪ if i could, baby i'd ♪ how can i, when you won't take it from me ♪ ♪ you can go your own way ♪ ♪ go your own way your wireless. your rules. only with xfinity mobile. traffic and air pollution will be even worse after the pandemic. that's why we support measure rr to keep caltrain running. which is at risk of shutdown because of the crisis. to keep millions of cars off our roads, to reduce air pollution and fight climate change.
and measure rr helps essential workers like me get to work and keep our communities healthy. relieve traffic. reduce pollution. rescue caltrain. [all] yes on measure rr. back now on "gma," with work from home fashion. "good housekeeping's" lori bergamotto is helping us stay comfy with some very stylish -- no, it's athletic wear and leisure wear combined for fall. all of these are shopable on our
website by using your phone to scan the qr code you see at the bottom left corner of your screen. good morning, lori. oh, i can see that you're already sporting one of our first items. do tell, everybody. >> that's right. good morning, robin. it's so nice to see you and it is all about comfort. comfort is king when it comes to working from home. so i'm wearing this cardigan. it's the open front cardigan from nordstrom around $40. what we love about it, it's oversize. so it's really comfy. cardigans are the perfect thing to wear when you're working from home because of their versatility. so can you throw them over a dress. i keep this one on my office chair because it is so soft and easy. i can throw it over whatever i am doing and i can go from room to room or zoom to zoom and still feel like i look stylish. >> zoom to zoom is right. all right. double duty, some members of my fabulous team. so tell us as they come in, jade and diandre, what are they wearing for us?
>> okay, so sweatshirts have been huge during this time when we're all working from home so jade is wearing one that is under $10 but has over 2,000 positive reviews. robin, i mean you can't get a better low-risk high reward fashion item. this one is from haines and available at walmart. what we love about it that all the positive reviews talk about the fleece inside. can you see? >> i can. >> you can almost see how soft it is. i wish we had touch-o-vision so you could get in there but it is so soft and it looks great. it comes in seven different colors and, again, at that price point you'll want to buy so many of them. and we didn't forget about the guys, diandre is sporting one from old navy under $30. what people love about this, robin, it comes in multiple different sizes. it even comes in tall. if you're over six foot and have
a hard time finding sleeves that are long enough or something that covers your torso, this is the answer. again, it echoes that silhouette of a crew neck sweater so you get that little bit of polish but you don't have to skimp on comfort. >> yeah, i couldn't get past diandre's smile. i was captivated by his smile. but i'm sure everything that you said is so true. that's right. all right. now we're going to bring in nicole, my producer who will do a little shimmy-shimmy. sweat pants, sales over 40% from last year. this is a new look, lori, isn't it? >> yes, so the jogger is sort of like the chic older sophisticated sibling of the sweat pant. so these are from brooklinen. they have a cult-like following for the bedding they make. people are obsessed with how soft it is. so it makes sense that everyone also loves their loungewear. it is incredible. the joggers are soft, they have stretch but they're also a little fitted.
my husband is even wearing this look. they come in men's and women's. they're really comfy, right? >> so smooth. >> so smooth. >> okay. and, robin -- thank you. it is unfair. your team is so good looking. they're making everything look good. they'll become instant devotees. if you're a "gma" viewer you get 15% off with the code gma15. so $75 for everybody else but 15% less for the "gma" viewer. >> don't kick your hubby to the curb. he looks good too and everybody is participating when working from home. the footwear, lori. all our fabulous models are sporting what? let's look. >> we're obsessed. these are sneakers and tested so well in our panel. over 91% said that they got a perfect score for comfort. they come in so many different colors and, robin, they're sustainable. so you can feel good about your footprint literally and figuratively.
>> feel good about that and feel good about the segment. great to see you, lori and team, mwah. don't quit your day jobs up there, but looking good as our models. we appreciate that. it's covid. we can't get any models in so they do one of the most difficult jobs there is, even in normal times. our frontline health care workers. and when these heroes lack the resources they need, that risky job gets ten times harder. prop fifteen makes corporations pay their fair share. to invest in our communities, in our clinics, in the essential workers who treat everyone- rich, poor, and in-between. whether it's this pandemic or the next health crisis, vote yes on prop fifteen. for all of us.
"gma" family, noah max ries and his mom, a senior producer who walked to the hospital. baby, mom and dad jeff are all doing great. welcome to the world, noah. >> congratulations. >> bye-bye. >> good-bye. >> yes, mornings may look different these days but where you start your day -- >> where you get connected to everything that's happening -- >> face it, there is a whole lot happening in our world these days. >> that's why we're here. >> "good morning america." >> "good morning america," oh, how i love saying that.
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>> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan." today, from the new series "kal penn approves this message," kal penn, plus festive and easy tips to bring autumn into your abode, plus we'll meet a nevada family that's planning something big, all next on "live." and now here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest. [cheers and applause] >> ryan: good morning. hello. >> kelly: hi. whoo-hoo-hoo! >> ryan: yes, yes, yes. >> kelly: you know what, i have a suggestion for today. >> ryan: write it in. >> kelly: tuesday, october 6, 2020. don't move the desk. [laughter] sometimes you don't realize how short your dress is until you sit down in it. [laughter] you're welcome, america, and you've been warned. maybe we'll just put a black box here, like a little pite