tv Good Morning America ABC October 27, 2020 7:00am-9:00am PDT
good morning, america. historic confirmation. overnight hundreds gathered at the white house echoing that superspreader event last month to witness supreme court justice amy coney barrett take her oath. >> the first lady and i welcome you to the white house to bear witness to history. >> locking in a 6-3 conservative majority on the high court. barrett set to immediately hear cases. what this could mean for the future of health care, abortion and immigration with the final votes for the presidential election just seven days away. race to the finish. president trump and joe biden both hitting the campaign trail harder than ever. >> i think we have a fighting chance. >> biden hammering president trump on the pandemic, while the president insists the worst is over and traveling to nearly a dozen states this week. >> who is going to vote? >> the candidates hoping to make
their cases after more than 64 million americans have already cast their ballots. breaking point. covid cases surge in at least 44 states across the country. hospitals buckling under the pressure. the major city reinstating a curfew tonight as more tighten restrictions and how one state has managed to keep covid at bay. chaos in philadelphia. [ crowd chanting ] overnight hundreds of protesters clashing with officers outraged over the fatal police shooting of a young black man armed with a knife. dozens arrested. at least 30 officers suffering injuries. a pickup plowing into policemen. the officer now in stable condition. wildfires raging in the west fueled by those hurricane-force winds. >> until these winds die down, this fire is unstoppable. >> forcing tens of thousands to flee their homes. plus, zeta making landfall overnight in mexico as the hard hit gulf coast braces for yet
another possible hurricane. sentencing day. this morning, keith raniere founder of the sex cult nxivm facing life in prison as he comes face-to-face with some of his victims in court. raniere speaks out from behind bars for the first time. and the thrilling night in the ballroom. the wickedly talented performances taking over "dancing" right before halloween. ♪ on your knees >> all the drama from cheryl's terrifying fall to the couple that got the axe. they're joining us live this morning only on "gma." we do say good morning, america. we're getting caught up on what we watched last night. happy tuesday morning to you. exactly one week away from election day. >> that is right. the candidates and their surrogates are hitting the key states in the final campaign stretch.
first lady melania trump will be making her first campaign appearance of 2020 and vice president mike pence keeps up his campaign schedule despite that covid outbreak. and last night at the white house, the swearing in of new supreme court justice amy coney barrett before a large socially distanced crowd in masks that did echo to some degree her nomination one month ago, which turned out to be a superspreader event. not masks in evidence that time. barrett locks in a solid conservative majority on the court. senior white house correspondent cecelia vegas starts us off. good morning, cecilia. >> reporter: good morning. this one is being called a do-over of that superspreader event. last night, there were those precautions in place this time around. president trump who loves a good tv production got exactly that overnight with exactly one week to go until election day. even amid a second white house coronavirus outbreak, hundreds gathering overnight to witness judge amy coney barrett sworn in as a supreme court justice. >> i, amy coney barrett, do solemnly swear.
>> reporter: the guests socially distant on the south lawn for the first time ever at a white house event, masks required for all in attendance and the white house saying anyone in close proximity to the president was tested ahead of time. >> the first lady and i welcome you to bear witness to history. >> reporter: just a week before election day and struggling in the polls, president trump relishing in the made-for-tv photo-op. senate republicans delivering the victory at lightning speed. maine's susan collins, the only republican to join democrats in opposition. the move locking in a 6-3 conservative majority on the nation's highest court for years to come. barrett now becomes the fifth woman on the bench and starting later today she will be in position to immediately hear cases including the future of health care and even the presidential election. overnight, barrett promising to remain impartial. >> a judge declares independence, not only from congress and the president, but also from the private beliefs that might otherwise move her.
>> reporter: but her confirmation cements washington's bitter partisan divide. democrats accusing republicans of hypocrisy after they blocked president obama's nomination of judge merrick garland eight months before the 2016 election claiming it was too close to election day. and now, as more than 64 million people have already cast their ballots, no justice in history has ever been confirmed this close to a presidential election. barrett's rose garden announcement last month considered a superspreader event. more than a dozen people in attendance later testing positive for the virus including the president and first lady. with five members of his inner circle contracting covid-19 recently, vice president mike pence not there this time around. but democratic rival joe biden blasting the entire event as irresponsible. >> there's a lot of things we can be doing having massive crowds but the fact is that it's just not appropriate now.
>> reporter: now, judge barrett could be hearing huge cases. there's the election, health care, immigration, abortion, even president trump's financial records and the possibly the release of those could be coming up. president trump -- no president since richard nixon has had this many supreme court appointments in a single term and this is a just huge for him, a conservative majority on the court and now locks in this legacy for president trump. this is a huge part of his record now. >> could be for decades. cecilia vega, thanks very much. michael? >> thank you, george. let's get now to the very latest from the campaign trail. with just one week until the final votes, president trump hitting three states today that he won last time and joe biden heading to georgia which hasn't been won by a democrat since 1992. mary bruce is tracking it all for us this morning. good morning, mary. >> reporter: michael, good morning. this is a sign of confidence from the biden team. president trump won georgia by five points in 2016, but now biden sees this as potentially up for grabs. he is going on offense in these final days as he tries to
stretch the electoral map while the president remains largely focused on those critical states that handed him the white house. one week to go and president trump is desperate to change the subject, but joe biden not letting up, hammering him on the pandemic. >> the bottom line is, donald trump is the worst possible president, the worst possible person, to try to lead us through this pandemic. i don't think -- he just doesn't have any idea what to do or he just doesn't care. >> reporter: while trump insists on painting a rosy picture. >> we're rounding the turn. >> reporter: it may be too late to change the course of the race. already across the country more than 64 million ballots have been cast, 46% of all the votes counted in 2016. up in the polls biden is campaigning in georgia today, in iowa later this week trying to expand the electoral map and flip states trump won in 2016. >> i think we have a fighting chance in north carolina and in georgia. we have a fighting chance in iowa. >> reporter: while trump is campaigning in nearly a dozen
states this week, planning up to 11 rallies in the final 48 hours before election day. and both candidates are scrambling to take the must-win state of pennsylvania. already over 1.7 million pennsylvanians have voted by mail. the overwhelming majority registered democrats. >> thank you for helping. >> reporter: trump has been crisscrossing the critical state. >> this is going to be a red wave -- who is going to vote? >> reporter: the president often touts what he's done for black voters. but this morning, new outrage after his son-in-law and senior adviser jared kushner used racist stereotypes to question whether black americans want to be successful. >> president trump's policies are the policies that can help people break out of the problems that they're complaining about, but he can't want them to be successful more than they want to be successful. >> reporter: the backlash swift and fierce. the dnc calling it indicative of trump's, quote, disregard for the lives of black people. now, a democratic spokesman went
on to say of those comments from kushner, according to the trump administration, when african-americans find fault in policies that have led to historic unemployment for black families, an explosion of racial inequalities and wealth gap and uncontained global pandemic that has taken the life of over 45,000 black americans, it means that we just don't want to be successful badly enough. michael, clearly understandably a lot of outrage and frustration over these comments. >> oh, yeah, i understand it completely. thank you so much. appreciate that. george will anchor our live coverage of election night with our powerhouse political team at election headquarters in new york, d.c. and delaware, plus, we'll have correspondents reporting live from battleground states across the country. that is on tuesday, november 3rd starting at 7:00 p.m. eastern. robin? >> all right, michael. and with coronavirus emergency cases surging across the country, 44 states reporting an increase, cities and states are reimposing restrictions. marcus moore is in el paso, texas, where hospitals there are at capacity. good morning, marcus. >> reporter: robin, good
morning. there are more than 12,000 active coronavirus cases here in el paso county alone and the urgent effort to find more hospital beds is still on this morning and one doctor told me that the high numbers they've seen are surprising but they have a plan. in el paso this morning hospitals are at their max. more than 850 people in the county are hospitalized with covid-19, 180 of them in icus >> this is an emergency mobile unit. >> reporter: we got an up close look at overflow tents set up to ease the pressure for beds at the area's largest hospital. several of the most critical patients volunteering to be airlifted to other cities to receive care. >> i've never seen anything like this and i dare to say that most people have not. >> reporter: there are currently more than 42,000 patients hospitalized in the u.s. at the beginning of the pandemic, most cases were in major cities like new york. now rural states are feeling the strain. with cases soaring in 44 states,
new jersey's largest city, newark, reinstating an 8:00 p.m. curfew starting tonight for nonessential businesses to try to stop the spread. >> it seems desperate but it's a desperate moment. we got through this before so we'll get through it again. >> reporter: with as many as 62,000 new cases reported monday, dr. anthony fauci warns the u.s. is currently in the midst of the worst numbers the country has seen so far and says because the country never got the numbers under control we could still be in the first wave of the pandemic. >> i look at it more as an elongated and exacerbation of the original first wave. we never really cleared and got down to a low baseline. no matter how you look at it it's not good news. >> reporter: on a call with reporters, testing guru admiral brett giroir says he still hopes the country can get ahold of the pandemic but only if people follow the rules. >> i think we can control the pandemic by these simple measures, but it's really important that we stick to them. >> reporter: back here in texas,
state officials have sent -- brought in hundreds of doctors, nurses and respiratory therapists to the hospitals to treat the surge of patients who have been flooding those hospitals and there's a curfew in place here in el paso and in other cities across the country and officials hope it will flatten the curve. >> that is the hope, marcus. thank you. coming up speaking of that how one state has managed to keep the virus under control, the lowest positivity rate in the nation. george? >> okay, robin. we go to philadelphia now where demonstrators took to the streets overnight after police shot and killed a man armed with a knife. eva pilgrim has the story. [ crowd chanting ] >> reporter: overnight, hundreds taking to the streets of philadelphia outraged over the death of walter wallace jr., the 27-year-old man armed with a knife shot by police monday afternoon. people covering the streets as fireworks and other projectiles explode in the air, surrounding
a police car engulfed in flames. lines clearly drawn at times, the crowd forcing cruisers back in the streets. 30 officers injured over the course of the night. this video shows a pickup plowing into an officer. that officer currently in stable condition. at least 33 people were arrested. police say officers were responding to a domestic call when they encountered wallace, allegedly armed with a knife. this video shows two officers on the scene. they repeatedly ask wallace, the man in all black here to put the knife down as he continues making his way towards them before they open fire. >> two discharging officers, any injuries to them? >> no injuries to police. the man was shot in the chest. >> reporter: wallace was transported to the hospital where he later died. emotions in the neighborhood running high.
residents say there were better options. >> they could have used a taser and shot him in the leg. >> why was the fact that the first thing them officers did was pull their weapon on that man? >> reporter: the philadelphia police commissioner on the scene to hear their frustrations saying the video of the shooting raises questions that need answering. >> i'm here to listen. i don't have answers for what happened today. it just happened. >> reporter: and that unrest not over yet. this video from philadelphia a short time ago showing looting still happening this morning. as for that shooting, it's still under investigation. those two officers that were involved, they have been placed on desk duty pending the outcome of that investigation. robin? >> all right, eva, thank you. we turn to the hurricane warning for the hard-hit gulf coast after tropical storm zeta made landfall in mexico overnight. the governor of louisiana declaring a state of emergency. rob is tracking the very latest. he's there in new orleans for us this morning. good morning, rob. >> reporter: good morning,
robin. can you believe we're back down here again? this will be the 11th named storm to make landfall in the u.s. zeta hit yucatan last night. seeing big waves coming through that area. this will re-emerge in the gulf of mexico later this morning. here's the track over that warm water. 85 mile per hour, accelerating into louisiana, alabama, mississippi, the florida panhandle, hurricane watches and warnings are up including new orleans. damaging winds, significant storm surge and this will be a quick mover, the only bright spot on it. here in new orleans, one of the four turbines that pumps the water out of this city has been shut down, that's not good. they're strained budget wise
with covid. they're ready for whatever zetia has to bring. >> thinking of all those along the gulf coast. thank you so much, rob. michael? >> yes, we are, robin. from tropical storms to those wildfires which are raging in the west forcing tens of thousands to flee their homes. kaylee hartung joins us now from the fire zone in yorba linda, california. good morning, kaylee. >> reporter: good morning, michael. this hillside is all that's separating these flames from neighborhoods down below. right now, they're going door to door telling it's time to go. overnight multiple wildfires exploding in southern california. hurricane-force winds driving these flames in orange county as 150,000 residents are warned to evacuate. >> please leave your houses immediately. >> we have not experienced a wind event like this. so combining that with the year round fire season and now the winds, this is -- we're definitely up against it right now. >> reporter: the most severe santa ana winds this year with gusts over 70 miles per hour.
grounding firefighter aircraft. until these winds die down this fire is unstoppable. red flag warnings are continuing. fire crews forced to battle the blazes on foot. just outside los angeles, the silverado fire quickly engulfing more than 7,000 acres and critically injuring two first responders. >> they're gravely injured. we ask that everybody keep them in their thoughts and prayers. >> reporter: red flag warnings leading authorities to shut down power for thousands of customers potentially impacting more than a million californians. today, these red flag warnings will continue from southern oregon over to western arizona. here in southern california, we don't expect to see the extreme winds we saw yesterday. but with such dry conditions, any wind could help spread these wildfires. george. >> we sure hope it dies down. thanks very much. we are following a lot of other headlines this morning
including sentencing day for keith raniere. the convicted leader of the sex cult nxivm is speaking out from behind bars. and new details on the hunt for those murder hornets. what authorities just revealed about destroying the nest. but first, let's check in with ginger. good morning, ginger. >> reporter: good morning, robin. more than 100,000 customers in oklahoma waking up without power. another weather headline, the ice, up to a half inch of ice coating the roads, the trees, the power lines. now we've got more ice and snow on the way and it's going to come in today through tomorrow. it's going to be new mexico, texas panhandle, western oklahoma, and that's the same thing that will help kick zeta out and make it move fast. let's get the tuesday trivia let's get the tuesday trivia now sponsored by audible.
good morning. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike nicco. sunny, warm today but the fire threat lingers in the hills through 5ic which. even cooler tonight when the fire threat is over because no more wind and look at the seven-day forecast when you get to it. very warm for this time of year. in fact, looks a lot like >> tonight we'll be back in the 30s and 40s. cooler than this morning. my stay right there. we'll be right back. here's to the duers. to all the people who realize they can du more
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[ applause ] >> there you go. all right. all right. how do we follow that? amy robach. how about the top headlines that we're following right now including that historic confirmation, hundreds gathering at the white house overnight amid that second coronavirus outbreak witnessing supreme court justice amy coney barrett taking her oath. barrett now becomes the fifth woman on the bench. later today at the supreme court chief justice john roberts will swear her in a second time in a private ceremony. all eyes on wall street this morning after the stock market took a dive yesterday having its worst day since the beginning of september. experts attribute the drop to the combination of rising covid cases and no new stimulus package. the election as we know just one week away. and how about the world series? it's been a dramatic october so far. tonight, dodgers just one win away from the first world series
championship in more than 30 years unless tampa bay, unless the tampa bay rays hold them off in game six. we'll see what happens. george. right now, we turn to sentencing day for sex cult leader keith raniere. the founder of nxivm was convicted last year of sex trafficking and extortion and he now faces the possibility of life behind bars. amy switching gears here with the story >> that's right. keith raniere has been tight-lipped since his conviction last year but he is talking now, he says he regrets nothing. today in court he will be listening to hours of statements from some of his victims and to a judge who could put him away for good. this morning, keith raniere, founder of the secretive self-help group nxivm, will be sentenced facing life behind bars for his role in the so-called sex cult. >> i'm an interesting person. i'm a controversial person, but most importantly, i'm an unconventional person. >> reporter: prosecutors say raniere, known as vanguard to his followers, was a con man and a predator who used blackmail to force women to be his slaves and have sexual relationships with
him. raniere hadn't spoken publicly since he was convicted of sex trafficking, racketeering and conspiracy charges last year. >> this call is from -- >> keith raniere. >> an inmate at a federal prison. >> reporter: but this weekend, with the help of followers who still support him, he released a podcast from behind bars saying he is just trying to do good. >> you know, you have the people, the gandhis, the martin luther kings, all those great people of the world and, you know, i'm nowhere, nowhere near that in what i've been able to achieve. yeah, in this particular case, i'm given a spotlight that is far greater than my personhood. >> reporter: and that he's not the devil some people think he is. >> women have been treated terribly in this country, and in the world, but in particular in this country by people of power, by people like me, but that doesn't mean that i did those
things and it certainly doesn't mean that i'm guilty of these charges. >> reporter: many of raniere's former followers will be inside the courtroom to deliver victim impact statements to the judge including india oxenberg, daughter of catherine oxenberg, who spent seven years in the group. in her first interview since breaking free from the so-called guru she told us she was brainwashed, branded with his initials and coerced into a relationship with him. >> i'm planning to speak at his sentencing. i need that closure. >> do you know what you're going to say? >> i have a written statement that i've been paining over and over and then i woke up a couple of days ago at 4:00 a.m. and just wrote something out that came -- it just flew out of me and i felt like that's what i need to say so i'm planning on saying that. >> now, five other nxivm leaders including actress allison mack were charged along with raniere.
one was recently sentenced to more than six years in prison, mack and the others don't have sentencing dates yet, but it will certainly be an emotional and powerful day in court today. >> thank you, amy. we return now to the coronavirus crisis as new cases surge nationwide. maine has managed to keep cases relatively low and still has the lowest positivity rate in the nation. this despite having the oldest population in the country. stephanie ramos is in portland where she's going to tell us how they're doing it. good morning, stephanie. >> reporter: robin, good morning. a civil state of emergency was declared here in maine in march within three days of the first recorded covid case and it's still in effect as the number of covid cases holds steady. while much of the country is still seeing a surge in covid-19 cases, maine, which has the country's oldest population, has the lowest covid infection rates. the state's covid-19 test
positivity rate averaging roughly 1.21% is the lowest in the nation. in comparison equally rural north dakota has a rate more than ten times higher with roughly 60% of the population of maine and a younger population with an average age of 35. >> we saw covid-19 coming from the end of december, early january when the global health experts began to warn of what was happening. we had a plan. >> reporter: governor janet mills mandated face coverings in public spaces and issued stay-at-home orders in april. people listened. schools in maine have so far managed to keep their infection numbers in check. in portland, the state's largest school district, schools are using a combination of in-person and remote online learning. of the 5700 kids rotating into classes two days a week, the school district has had one covid case. >> the infection happened outside of school and we did not
have any close contacts that tested positive. >> reporter: as far as the economy, maine's tourism industry is down, especially in towns heavily dependent on canadian tourists, maine's hotel, bars and restaurants are expected to lose more than a billion dollars in revenue this year. robin. >> all right, stephanie, thank you. joining us live now is a man behind maine's covid response dr. nirav shah, the director of the maine center for disease control. thank you so much, dr. shah, for being with us. we heard in stephanie's report how well your state is doing. please tell us what have been the keys to that, doing that so well? >> well, good morning, robin. thank you so much for having me on. i am so delighted and proud to talk about the work that my colleagues across the state of maine have done and that maine people have done. i think the keys to some of the favorable positions that we find ourselves in are a few.
the first is that science means something in maine. when we at the state level advised and asked people to follow best scientific principles like wearing a mask and staying six feet apart, people across the state did so. science really does mean something here. the second is that our early preparation put us in a good and favorable footing to handle the surge of cases later. before our first case in maine, we had already started distributing ppe to health care providers. we had already started working with the health care community to prepare for the onset of cases and we built a significant and massive testing architecture that allowed us to keep that positivity rate at what you noted is right now one of the lowest in the country. one of the things that we know in public health is that what is predictable is preventible. we knew what was coming and we made sure that we were ready for it. >> household transition -- transmission is of great concern, i know, there in maine and all across the country as
well and with the holidays approaching and families gathering, what is your advice? >> robin, you know, this is such a bewildering time for everybody and as we go into the colder months, we know even in maine let alone in other states that much more transmission is occurring in places that were previously seen as safe havens. our kitchen table, our living room, our workplace, our houses of worship are now places where there are risks of transmission. what we recommend to folks as we go into the holiday season, as we go into the colder months, is to take the same steps you would have taken at a restaurant or bar, to make sure that you're wearing a mask, to make sure that you know who you're inviting over to your place, to make sure that even when indoors you maintain physical distance. as we go into the holiday, those are concrete things that everyone can do to prevent covid-19 from becoming the uninvited guest at every one of your holiday gatherings.
>> well put. dr. shah, thank you so much for being with us this morning and all the best to you. continued success there in maine with how you're dealing with covid-19. thank you. >> thank you so much. >> all right, michael. robin, coming up next the latest on the hunt for those murder hornets and the big concern about what scientists didn't find. t scientists didn't find.
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but i can't say i expected this. because it was easy. to fight these fires, we need funding - plain and simple. for this crisis, and for the next one. prop 15 closes tax loopholes so rich corporations pay their fair share of taxes. so firefighters like me, have what we need to do the job, and to do it right. the big corporations want to keep their tax loopholes. it's what they do. well, i do what i do. if you'ld like to help, join me and vote yes on prop 15.
back now with the latest on the hunt for those murder hornets. officials who destroyed that nest in washington state revealing they did not capture the queen. kayna whitworth has the latest. >> reporter: this morning, scientists who eliminated the first murder hornet nest in the u.s. say they killed nearly 100 of the invasive species but an even bigger concern is what they didn't find. >> the queen is still inside. the hornet that we tagged is still inside the tree or the tag itself has fallen off. >> reporter: the murder hornet has a stinger a fourth of an inch long that can penetrate a normal beekeeping suit. >> the fact that they can sting you multiple times and deliver venom multiple times is the problem. >> reporter: they can also spit that venom. >> that's why our protective suits have a face covering and come with goggles. >> reporter: these special suits protect the scientists as they wrap the nest the size of a basketball in plastic and then they vacuumed out the hornets.
afterwards pumping carbon dioxide into the tree in an effort to kill any remaining hornets. in the u.s., experts say these hornets attack honeybee hives capable of killing thousands in just a few hours and since honeybees pollinate our crops experts worry this could be a threat to our food supply if action wasn't taken. >> there's probably a few more nests we need to locate. >> reporter: now, scientists say if this problem remains localized, they think eradication is possible but they're taking this very seriously. not just for washington state, but for the rest of the country as well. >> as they should. yeah, thank you for that. wow. coming up, you do not want to miss this, our "play of the day." my name is henry. working within amazon transportation services, i really saw the challenge of climate change. we want to be sustainable,
but when you have a truck covering over 300 miles, or you have flights going hundreds of miles, it's a bit more challenging. we are letting the data guide us to the best solution. it's inspiring to try to solve a problem that no one else has solved. that's super exciting. it's inspiring to try to solve a problem that give me the rings. i just need the rings. don't walk away. you selfish, little... it's his cat. life's more fun with a dog. ♪ ♪ and doglife is more fun with milk-bone. ♪ ♪ we've always done things our own way. charted our own paths. i wasn't going to just back down from moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis. psoriatic arthritis wasn't going to change who i am. when i learned that my joint pain could mean permanent joint damage, i asked about enbrel. enbrel helps relieve joint pain, and helps stop permanent joint damage. plus enbrel helps skin get clearer in psoriatic arthritis. ask your doctor about enbrel, so you can get back to your true self. -play ball!
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♪ lovely day, lovely day it certainly is a lovely day. here with our "gma" "play of the day," ron rivera, remember he joined us on "gma" a couple of weeks ago, he's the head coach for the washington football team. well, he completed his chemotherapy treatments for skin cancer and when you do that, you get to ring that celebration bell, which he did, and coach rivera tweeting what might be the best version of this popular social media trend, how it started, how it's going. he has not missed a single game and when he was with us a couple
of weeks ago -- let him ring the bell, let him ring the bell. there you go. that is a great feeling, and when he was with us a few weeks ago he was talking about how he is like so many fighting cancer, you get up and you go to work if you're able to do that. he even mentioned how rbg went to work. >> great spirit. >> a great spirit, indeed. >> he's been an inspiration to his team, because they've been fighting hard in the last few weeks and playing well and fighting for their coach who is fighting as well. >> great to hear. coming up, "the mandalorian" himself is going to join us live. we will be right back. so come on back. >> that's george in that suit. >> "gma's" concert series is sponsored by carmax, the way it should be. it should be. a car from anywhere, everywhere becomes a carmax. but if you're more of an in-person person, carmax is still a carmax, too. offering curbside pickup, or home delivery, and a seven-day money-back guarantee. the way it should be.
that i've started to do on ancestry. having ancestry to fill in the gaps with documents, with photographs, connecting in real time means that we're having conversations that are richer. i have now a closer relationship with my grandfather. i can't think of a better gift to give to my daughter and the generations that come after her. bring your family history to life like never before. get started for free at ancestry.com but some things are too serious to be ignored. if you still have symptoms of crohn's disease or ulcerative colitis even after trying other medications, it may be a sign of damaging inflammation,
which left untreated, could get much worse. please make an appointment to see your gastroenterologist right away. or connect with them online. once you do, seeing the doctor is one less thing to worry about. need help finding a doctor? head to crohnsandcolitis.com of course. podcasts. originals. bestsellers. future bestsellers. sleep stories. mal... hey, no! roxy! audiobooks, podcasts, audible originals, all in one place. ...could be all your softf odor surfaces?ome...s, podcasts, odors get trapped in your home's fabrics and resurface over time. febreze fabric refresher eliminates odors. its water-based formula safely penetrates fabrics where odors hide. spray it on your rugs, your curtains, your furniture, all over your home to make it part of your tidying up routine. febreze fabric refresher, for an all-over freshness you'll love.
we just got this new video in from the blue ridge fire in california so this is in orange county. 6600 acres burning. new evacuations. this is that fire where 70,000 plus homes have been evacuated and new ones going on now. we know that there's big-time wind overnight and still will be today. we expect gusts up to 50 miles per hour. also here on "gma," we are cooking up delicious and affordable recipes with chef marcus samuelsson. plus, you got country star kelsea ballerini, love her. she's such a sweetheart joining us live with a special performance.
. building a better bay area for a safe and secure future this is abc 7 news. good morning. i'm reggie aqui from "abc 7 mornings." governor newsom is expected to give an update on how we're doing with coronavirus in the state and also our wildfires. last week the governor announced $200 million in new funding for converting hotels and other buildings into housing for the homeless. he's expected to speak at noon today and you can watch that update here on abc 7 and streaming on abc7news.com and our apps. check in with meteorologist mike nicco. >> reblgggie, we still have iss with fire conditions in our hills and mountains that will go through 5:00 this afternoon. here's a look at what's going on, mount tam, 29, that's formidable when you have relative humanity around 12%. caution for the activity planner when they're turning on the power make sure you have
good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. confirmed. amy coney barrett sworn in overnight as the next supreme court justice. hundreds gather at the white house amid a second coronavirus outbreak. >> the first lady and i welcome you to the white house to bear witness to history. >> barrett set to immediately hear cases, including the future of health care and even the presidential election. a "gma" consumer alert. the number of people caught up in online shopping scams is soaring. what you should know and how to protect yourself. scary fall in the ballroom. cheryl burke hits her head during rehearsal losing her footing. cheryl and partner aj open up overnight. ready to relaunch. more than half of young adults back in their childhood bedrooms moving in with parents during the pandemic. now as so many get ready to get out on their own again, the top
three financial tips to make sure you're really ready. and "the mandalorian" himself joins us live. pedro pascal dishing on season two of the blockbuster hit and what he can tell us about working with baby yoda. ♪ all that, and kelsea ballerini is singing us into tuesday as she says -- >> good morning, america. ♪ somewhere amy is lip-syncing yet again. i can feel it. good morning, america. looking forward to kelsea ballerini on this tuesday morning. it was quite a thrilling night on "dancing with the stars." >> oh, yes, it was. it was villains night. some of our favorite couples killed it on the dance floor. but it was cheryl burke bouncing back from that scary fall that stole the show. we'll break it all down and talk about the booted couple live. >> that was a scary scene with
cheryl. we have a lot of news to get to starting with the swearing in of amy coney barrett at the white house last night. huge crowd gathered on the south lawn of the white house. you see they were socially distanced and did wear masks last night. barrett locks in a solid conservative majority on the court and back to cecilia vega with the details. good morning, cecilia. >> reporter: george, good morning again. this reshaping of the court is now a huge part of president trump's legacy and this is a victory he needed just a week out before election day. even amid a second white house coronavirus outbreak, hundreds gathering overnight to witness judge amy coney barrett sworn in as a supreme court justice. >> i, amy coney barrett, do solemnly swear. >> reporter: the guests socially distanced on the south lawn for the first time ever at a white house event masked required for all in attendance and the white house saying anyone in close proximity to the president was tested ahead of time. >> the first lady and a welcome you to the white house to bear witness to history. >> reporter: just a week before
election day and struggling in the polls president trump relishing in the made for tv photo op. senate republicans delivering it at lightning speed and susan collins joining democrats in opposition, barrett becomes the fifth woman on the bench and starting later today she will be in position to immediately hear cases on the future of health care and even the presidential election. overnight barrett promising to remain i am >> a judge declares independence not only from congress and the president, but also from the private beliefs that might otherwise move her. >> reporter: but her confirmation cements washington's bitter partisan divide, democrats accusing republicans of hypocrisy after they blocked president obama's nomination of judge merrick garland eight months before the 2016 election claiming it was too close to election day. and now as more than 64 million people have already cast their ballots, no justice in history has ever been confirmed this close to a presidential
election. now, of course, barrett's rose garden announcement last month became that superspreader event. more than a dozen contracting the virus including president trump and the first lady. overnight vice president mike pence was not at this event. george, this, of course, is because he is dealing with that outbreak on his own staff. >> five members of his staff, cecilia, thanks very much. robin? now we have an abc news exclusive. with online scams on the rise, we have a first look at the better business bureau's new scam report. rebecca jarvis is here with all those details for us and how you can protect yourself. good morning, rebecca. >> reporter: good morning to you, robin and with more people shopping online during the pandemic, the better business bureau has seen a surge in these online purchase scams. last year about 24% of these scams were online purchase scams. this year it's now more than 38% and a staggering 80% of consumers say they have lost money on them.
on average $93. the most likely place of purchase is on social media. so how can you protect yourself? first of all, that tried and true rule, if it looks too good to be true, it probably is. also double-check for grammar error, spelling mistakes, often a dead giveaway it's a scammer behind the website. the other thing, check the age of the website through domain age checkers. there's a lot of these tools available online where you enter the domain of the website and it tells you how long it's been around. finally, robin, double-check those third party independent reviews. there will often be angry consumers if there's a problem on that site. >> you've got that right. all right, such great insight there and advice, thank you so much, rebecca. michael? robin, we turn now to jamie foxx celebrating the life of his younger sister who passed away. she was the ambassador to the global down syndrome foundation and foxx posted a touching tribute on social period ya writing, quote, though my main is unbelievable, i smile when i
think of all the great memories she left me, my family and her friends. while i know she is in heaven now, dancing with her wings on. she was 36 years old and every time you talk to jamie he brought her up talked about parties at her house and she would hit the dance floor and put everybody to shame including her boyfriend chris brown. so i got to say, he just made you light up when he talked deandre. i love the way he loves her. and sending our best to jamie and his family. >> we sure are. >> thank you for sharing that. coming up with a historic number of millenials back home with their parents during the pandemic we're bringing expert money-saving tips to help them relaunch. plus, all-star chef marcus samuelsson will be here live with a savory dish. and a big week for "star wars" fans. the mandalorian himself, pedro pascal, is also joining us live. there he is. we'll be right back. being a good father is important to me... ...so being diagnosed with advanced non-small cell lung cancer...
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uber and lyft want all the power. so, show them the real power is you. vote no on prop 22. ♪ good morning, good morning 2020. >> 2020. >> who knew? >> you know, they were trying to take us back in time because during the break we've been playing theme songs from the '70s and '80s trying to get our minds right. >> want to know what the theme song of 2020 is. >> george, can't play it on tv. >> cannot. >> welcome back to "gma," everybody, on this tuesday morning. and it is time now for "pop news" with lara. good morning, lara. >> hey, good morning, you guys. i've got great music for you. harry styles and that golden voice, the former one direction star has dropped a brand-new music video. it's for his latest single, "golden" off "fine line." fans say, wow, it was worth the wait.
the reaction overwhelmingly positive to the video's italian setting and harry's quirky sense of style. take a look. ♪ ♪ you're so golden ♪ i'm out of my head and i know you're scared because hearts get broken ♪ ♪ i don't want to be alone >> talk about a golden ticket. that video racking up more than a half million views in the first five minutes. it was online, and now less than 24 hours later, it already has 14 million views and counting. it's trending at number one on youtube. one fan sums it up tweeting, all i want to do is run in slow motion with harry styles down the streets of italy. is that too much to ask? i say no, it's not. and now hit it, control room. ♪ and i will always love you
>> i know you guys love it. i saw you at 7:30. ♪ i will always love you ♪ i will always love you >> we will always love her. whitney houston, her grammy-winning song hitting a major milestone. "i will always love you" officially reaching 1 billion views on youtube. the single first written and recorded by dolly parton back in 1973. but it's houston's version -- yes, michael. it is houston's version from "the bodyguard" co-starring kevin costner that hit the number one spot in 1992, and we have loved it ever since. the iconic video reaching over 350,000 views. every single day, wow. >> always on camera, michael. >> wow. every single day in the year 2020, from 1992, guys, to 2020 and, boy, we need it this year, right?
that song just feels good to listen to. >> it does. >> yes, it does, lara. >> michael, thank you very much. that was beautiful to watch, michael. >> it feels beyond good. >> thank you. hey, wait, there's more. this morning, george clooney's back on the big screen debuting a new beard and a big problem. the first trailer for his new thriller "the midnight sky." take a look. >> that's a spaceship we hoped would be our future. i have to warn them about the conditions on earth. i don't know all the details. it started with a mistake. there is an antenna that's stronger than ours. we get to that antenna, they'll hear us. take a deep breath. >> oh, boy. you take a deep breath. clooney starring as a lone
scientist in the arctic trying to stop a team of astronauts from mistakenly returning to a post-apocalyptic earth. those astronauts played by felicity jones, kyle chandler, david oyelowo and tiffany boone. catch george right here on "gma" when the film premieres in december. he should have plenty to talk about. he is the movie's star, the director, the producer. look for "midnight sky" in theaters and on netflix december 23rd. and with that, riva and i send it back to you in the studio. >> looks pretty good. >> my kind of movie. can't wait for that. thank you so much, lara. we turn now to "dancing with the stars" and some wickedly talented performances on villains night. but someone had to get the axe. we're talking to the booted couple live in just a moment, but first here's a look at the ballroom drama including cheryl burke's nasty fall. it was a frightening night on the dance floor. ♪ but the scariest part, cheryl
burke's terrifying fall. >> are you okay? >> less than 24 hours before last night's competition, the seasoned "dancing with the star's" pro hitting the ground hard, unsure if she'd be able to dance the next day. >> if you get dizzy, it's not going to be good. >> i immediately went to her like in straight dad mode, like i want to make sure she's okay, she's talking to me, she's coherent, she's not going in and out of consciousness and -- >> if that was marble or concrete i would have been out. >> aj mclean also not sure if they would make it to the ballroom the next day. >> literally she goes down, i go down. that's the mentality i have. >> number one concern cheryl's safety. >> i wasn't sure if she would dance and so to see she pulled through did good and i kept asking even off camera, are you okay? are you okay?
>> the duo ultimately dancing it off, performing a tango and receiving a 26 from the judges. >> i am happy with the scores. i know last week we had three 9s but that's last week. it's a different week every week. so -- >> they're getting tougher. >> i felt a lot of positive feedback from all the judges tonight. >> and we are joined now by monica aldama from netflix's "cheer" and also val chmerkovskiy, the veteran of "dancing with the stars," and welcome, you two. good morning. >> good morning. >> good morning. >> last week you got your highest scores of the season and then you were tied for first place and this week you're going home. this must be like whiplash to you two. >> thanks, mike. thanks for reminding us. it was a beautiful moment, short-lived. >> yeah, definitely crazy going from the top to the bottom so fast. >> but you know what, monica characters you talked about how
proud you are of your kids, austin and ali but they must be proud of you as well. what did you have to say to them tonight or what did they have to say to you last night? >> oh, yeah, definitely they just told me how proud they were of me for doing something that's completely out of my comfort zone and, you know, they're obviously happy to have me back in texas, but definitely proud of me. >> and it looked like you guys trusted the big part of this, i'm pretty sure, because this pre-performance routine you guys posted on instagram with you standing on val's shoulders, whoo. monica, you're a cheer coach but it looks like you're taking your choreography to "dancing with the stars" with this one. >> well, you know, i was trying to make a cheerleader out of val. >> did you see that? >> i haven't done stuff like that in a long time. so a little scary on a newbie. >> my self-observation of the skill, i'm like, i'm killing it. >> maybe can you go back to navarro where monica's cheer team, they started re-enacting
your dances. so will we be seeing some ballroom dance moves in your upcoming cheers? >> i mean, you never know. i've been a fan of the show since the very first season and i have definitely taken ideas that i've seen over the years and incorporated them into some of our pyramids. we actually had a pyramid called the "dancing with the stars" pyramid. so definitely we'll be taking some ideas back, maybe that lift we did last night, i don't know. we'll see. >> or that move val did when you started answering your question, i think he's qualified to join. your wife jenna is still in it with her partner nev. they got the first perfect score of the season last night. do you think she might come home with her second mirror ball trophy? >> yes, i do. yes, i do and i will have the house clean, ready to receive the trophy. i'm so proud of her. i'm proud of nev and excited to root her on for the rest of the
season and we have -- peta, myself, we have now been eliminated and will consolidate our votes in jenna's direction. >> all right, sounds like a good plan. thank you both for waking up and joining us. monica, great job by both of you. always a pleasure. have a great day. >> thank you, michael. >> don't miss "dancing with the stars" next monday at 8:00 p.m. eastern, 7:00 central right here on abc and, robin, you know, there's going to be a double elimination. >> i did not know that. thank you, sir. but now we have our series "ready to relaunch." with so many young adults moving back in with their parents to save money during the pandemic we're bringing expert tips to those whose professional lives have been put on pause and rebecca is back with that. good morning again, rebecca. >> reporter: hey, robin. that's right. and as we know, millions of americans have had to adjust and re-examine their lifestyles as a result of the pandemic and nearly 27 million young adults have now moved back in with their families and their parents. that is the highest since the great depression, but we're here with some tips to help you get
you and your family back in the game. as a writer for "teen vogue," 23-year-old john spent his days traveling as a fashion reporter. with remote flexibility, he decided to relocate and found a dream apartment, but then, everything changed. >> we had shut down because of the pandemic. a lot of my work was, you know, cut and there were a lot of budget cuts. so it was a difficult time. >> reporter: rather than moving into his own place, he decided to move back in with his parents. it's a growing trend among millenials and gen z as a result of the pandemic. 52% of young adults resided with one or both of their parents in july, up from 47% in february, higher than any previous measure in history. >> i wasn't expecting to be with my parents for that long. it was only supposed to be for two or three months and obviously that quickly changed overnight. it's been eight plus months now. >> reporter: finally jean-luca started preparing to move out. one of his major considerations
in taking the plunge, budget. financial expert, author and podcast host patrice washington says that's an important consideration before moving back out. >> you want to make sure that before you venture back out there, you're doing it with a clean slate, as much savings as you possibly can have but absolutely the minimum amount of debt, because if not, all we're creating is a revolving door. the minute something happens, you pack it on up and come back home. >> reporter: so how could you avoid that revolving door? tip one, aim for ten months of savings. >> savings is a muscle that we all have to build. and so if you have to start at $20 a week, don't laugh at that. create small milestone goals. >> reporter: tip two, don't rush it. >> for many, it could take at least 12 months to just make sure that you have adequate savings, that you pay down debt and that you are truly prepared to go back out into the world. >> reporter: and tip three, create a realistic budget. >> look at all the line items of
things you owe right now, but also what you want to be paying for in the future, such as a new apartment or home. then make sure you start saving for that today. >> reporter: and three apps to help you do just that, mint, good budget and true bill. robin? >> those are three good ones. okay, rebecca, thank you. have a great day. and tomorrow expert tips for moms returning to the workforce. let's go to a working mom, to ginger. hey, ging. >> reporter: good morning, hi, robin. yes, working and a mom this morning and working on zeta which now is moving off the yucatan peninsula into the gulf of mexico headed for the gulf coast and looks like it could be louisiana's fifth landfalling storm of the season. pretty incredible. what that would mean for new orleans, gulfport, mississippi, pascagoula, two to six feet of surge, two to six inches of rain. the only good news, it moves good morning. i'm abc7 news meteorologist mike
nicco. sunny, warm today but the fire threat lingers in the hills through 5ic which. even cooler tonight when the fire threat is over because no more wind and look at the seven-day forecast when you get to it. very warm for this time of year. in fact, looks a lot like >> tonight we'll be back in the 30s and 40s. cooler than this morning. my we're going to give you a first look at an abc newslive special, "america's future: the power of the latino vote." gio benitez has the impact of the latino vote in this election. ♪ i like to be in america ♪ okay by me in america >> reporter: latinos have been influencing american culture for decades. [ singing in foreign language ] ♪ don't stop the party >> reporter: and big names like pitbull are moving it into the 21st century.
even commanding big stages like the super bowl. but even with these huge successes, veteran actress justina machado says it's still far from complete. >> there weren't a lot growing up on television or film that i could grasp on to and say, oh, wow, that's like me. >> here we go. >> reporter: shows with latino leads like "one day at a time" and "pose" noticeably still left out of the emmy race. >> you're my only daughter. i can't do that. >> we're so hard working and i think that we're tired of being disrespected. >> reporter: so as latinos look to strengthen their place in hollywood, they're already making strides in d.c. u.s. representative tony cardenas is spearheading the effort to make the next smithsonian on the national mall one that honors latino culture. >> the point is to inspire, to
give people something to look at and say, hey, that person looks like my tio or my tia, grandpa or my grandma and all of a sudden say, hey, they can do it, i can do it too. >> reporter: and tonight on our streaming network we'll take a look at so many issues from the future of daca recipients in this country and family separations at the border, george. >> gio, already so much early vote. >> oh, absolutely, george. this is a vital part of the american electorate this year, this election. we are talking about 32 million latinos eligible to vote. that is a massive history-making number, george. >> gio benitez, thanks very much. we'll be watching tonight. coming up here, "the mandalorian," pedro pass call joins us live.
[what's this?] oh, are we kicking karly out? we live with at&t. it was a lapse in judgment. at&t, we called this house meeting because you advertise gig-speed internet, but we can't sign up for that here. yeah, but i'm just like warming up to those speeds. you've lived here two years. the personal attacks aren't helping, karly. don't you have like a hot pilates class to get to or something? [ muffled scream ] stop living with at&t. xfinity can deliver gig to the most homes. . hey bay area, live with
kelly and ryan is coming up. >> jessica capshaw joi ♪ i'm going to love you different ♪ welcome back, everybody. we're so glad you are with us on this tuesday morning. >> we are so excited for our next guest, "star wars" fans are as well. we'll hear what the mandalorian has to say, the man behind the mask. please welcome pedro pascal. pedro. thanks for joining us this morning. >> thank you for having me. good morning. >> good morning. and, you know, we hear that you're using your role as the mandalorian as leverage with your friends and their kids. tell us about that. >> it's really working. i get the toys before they hit the stands. i might get in trouble for admitting this. [ laughter ] anyway, i definitely gain a lot of points with my friends by,
you know, having the mandalorian items for their kids because all of their kids seem to want them. it's like -- it's not like before where i would find something for my nephews and their reaction would be like, oh, thanks, that was last year. [ laughter ] you know? now it's a win every time. >> do you keep any of it for yourself? >> i actually haven't. i really enjoy giving them away. trust me, i'm not a good person. but i really, really enjoy being in the favor of my friends' children. >> so we didn't get to see your face until the final episode last year. going to see more it of this year? >> you know, i can't remember. whenever i -- >> oh! >> whenever i get asked
questions like this, interesting programming occurs where all of a sudden i just see, you know, snow. >> you can go for i can't hear you. that's a good one too. >> yeah, i can't -- i didn't get that question. we don't have much time. you'll have to ask me the next one. >> what can you share with us about season two? >> you know, i will say that reading the first episode of the second season, i was taken aback in a really good way at how impressive the first episode read and already with the evidence of the first season knowing that they were able to achieve everything that they set out to and seeing this incredibly ostentatious first episode with the story of an action sequence and the way that it read on the page and just
that feeling that my gosh, they're going to achieve this visual experience like this isn't just let's just describe it as best as we can and see what we end up achieving with it. it is, you know, undoubtedly going to be achieved and i kind of couldn't believe that and i understood, oh, so this is how they keep it up with the second season. this is how they, you know, don't disappoint. >> never disappointing. >> not saying anything but i'm telling you it's a good thing. >> well done. >> you know, the other breakout star of the series is the child also known as baby yoda, so what was it like the first time you saw your co-star? >> this baby is beautiful and the details on the child are incredible. we're talking about this adorable like peach fuzz hair on the tips of its ears and you'd
be surprised. he is an incredible scene partner. the industrial light and magic, the effects team that worked the puppet in the scene with me, you wouldn't believe what they were able to do. at one point -- and i'm not sure if it'll be in the final cut, but i improvised a line at the start of the scene and i said basically, you know, don't get too close to the fire. i just said don't get too close and baby yoda like turned its head and reacted to me and like moved away from that and that wasn't even in the writing so there i am improvising with baby yoda. >> that's something. you're also in the new "wonder woman 1984" movie. can you tell us -- you're playing a villain in that. what was that like? >> i was -- it was -- it was heaven. it was one of the best times
i've ever had on a job. patty jenkins, gal godot, kristen wiig, chris pine, it was an experience that i'll never forget. i think there's always such a human side to everything that patty does so even role of villain is to be unexpected in this one where you -- as soon as you sort of think that you'll be getting, you know, the portrait of the evil, you know, snake oil salesman from the '80s, there's more to it, and that's only one of the many exciting things about that movie that i am just desperate for people to see. it's a good one. it's a really good one. >> we sure are looking forward to it. thanks for joining us. season two of "mandalorian" -- >> it was such a pleasure. >> season two of "the mandalorian" premieres friday only on disney plus. revealing our november book club pick. plus, chef marcus samuelsson will join us live with classic
soul food dishes you can make at home. in california, we're the only state where wealthy trust fund heirs get their own tax loophole. these tax cheats avoid millions in taxes on vacation homes and coastal mansions depriving our schools. prop 19 closes this unfair loophole that's been exploited by an elite few and helps our schools, firefighters, and seniors. vote 'yes' on prop 19. tell them [record scratch] the party's over.
>> it's "memorial," robin. it's by bryan washington. at just 27 years old bryan is one of the biggest rising literary star, his novel tells the story of benson, a black day care worker and mike, a japanese-american chef and the delicate relationships they have with their families. here is bryan washington. >> good morning, america. my name is bryan washington and i'm so thrilled to be able to say that my mofl, "memorial," is the next "gma" book club pick. a rom-com and dramedy and its characters navigate the intersections between yequeerne and race. >> "memorial" is available everywhere today. read an excerpt now on goodmorningamerica.com and be ready to read along with us on our instagram at "gma" book club. now to someone who loves to read, beginer. >> i'm still a couple books back
but catching up. we do have another programming note for you. the new season of nat geo account city so real" explores how chicago faces the challenges of the pandemic while undergoing an historic shake-up in city hall. it premieres this accuweather. good morning. i'm abc 7 news meteorologist mike nicco. you see the red flag that's for our hills and mountains. it's going to be warm with 70s and 80s everywhere. it's time to get cooking. chef marcus samuelsson -- you can tell i'm already enjoying what he prepared. he has a new cookbook out called "the rise: black cooks and the soul of american food." he is joining us from his restaurant in harlem joining us with a delicious recipe.
marcus, i could not wait. in the commercial break our fabulous crew put your dish out here in front of us and you can tell mine -- you can hear the plate at the bottom of it. congratulations on this beautiful, beautiful new book, marcus. it's more than a cookbook. it's really talking about the culture of food. what inspired you to write it? >> well, you know, i just wanted to celebrate black excellence when it comes to cooking. the way we understand it through music, for example, right, there's so many incredible voices in the black space in terms of america's food that this deserves to be broadcast and share those stories. so, this is the time to rise. this is the time to learn about black chefs in america on a broader scale because black chefs, black cooks have contributed so much to american foods and i just wanted to share that story.
>> so glad you decided to do that. so share with us what you are preparing today. >> yes, i'm doing my son -- i call it zaza's favorite pasta. he might not eat all those spices but he likes the shape of the pasta and likes to throw it around and this kind of like is a blend between my wife's journey and us being here in america so the chicken stew is from ethiopia, spicy, adds beautiful spice to it but -- anyone can cook down chicken thighs and add them in like a bolognese sauce. i add in sweet potato. if you can't find the spice, do it with smoked paprika or the spice that you enjoy. >> right. >> it's just a nice fun pasta dish and hopefully we'll get him to eat it, not just play with
the food. >> that's true. well, how can you cut down on the cooking time, marcus? >> you know, it's really -- it's a leftover dish. roasted chicken, rip it apart. you can also shred the chicken and then just the cooking time goes down by two-thirds, you know, so it's really nice and quick. this is a difference, delicious dish. >> we know this. >> look at this. >> speaking of shredded chicken, michael is shredding his plate of chicken right now. it is delicious. had you a salad to go along with it, don't you, marcus? >> exactly. we have this beautiful collard green salad that has grapefruit and pears and super delicious with grape vinaigrette, you know, so the food, to eat something heavier for the holidays you want a clean, nice, fresh salad as well. >> nice and light. what is the dressing? it's really light. >> yeah, yeah, it's a nice coconut dressing. you know, we have to -- so much of our food that's in america
that came from the continent, coconut is one of the ingredients that you can use coconut milk to make a nice vinaigrette. >> yes, you can. so what do you want people picking up your book to get out of it, marcus? >> yeah, you know, we have such an incredible country, multi-cultural and the black experience when it comes to food has added so much and in a time like this, robin, when we have this incredible nationwide conversation about race, identity and culture, what would be better than to cook from it. you don't have to be african-american to cook from it. the family, as a family going into the holidays, you can cook from "the rise" and learn about other chefs in your community that is part of this because this experience is our america. it's our experience as america. >> that is beautifully put. there is something about being around the table when you're with your family and having conversations and inviting others in at an appropriate distance. all right, marcus samuelsson, thank you so very, very much. >> good to see you, marcus.
i stopped eating long enough to say hello. >> the best holidays to you. > just long enough. you can go these recipes on our website, goodmorningamerica.com and his new book, "the rise: black cooks and the soul of american food" is available now. what's coming up next. >> kelsea ballerini joins us live. you don't want to miss that. >> you don't want to miss this
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♪ we used to be so happy back now with kung singer/songwriter kelsea ballerini releasing her fourth studio album, "ballerini." she will perform a new track in a moment but first we'll have a nice little chat. hello, kelsea. how are you? >> hello, my friend. i'm good. how are you? >> it's great to see you. i'm doing well. you know, you actually -- you were busy during the pandemic. you released two albums, both billboard top ten country albums so tell us about the making of this new album, "ballerini". >> i mean i wish i could tell
you it was like the plan all along to do this double album and kind of split my name in half in the whole thing. it wasn't. it was kind of my pivot. you know, i put out "kelsea" the album, march 20th, kind of the week the world shut down and i couldn't change those circumstances and obviously i wish i could but i made the album to sound big and ready to tour and like i wanted it to sound like there would be confetti cannons and the whole thing and everything changed and so i needed to find a way to fall back in love with this body of work that i worked really hard on for a long time and stripping it down and making it sound less like an arena show and more like a living room with your friends and a glass of wine was my way of falling back in love with it and i love it differently, more in some ways and it's been a real gift. >> hopefully sooner than later you can get back on tour and do what you love to do, but, you know, your work has not gone unnoticed. npr called you one of the most influential women in country
right now. so does that make your job easier or harder? >> probably both. i mean i think it probably puts -- i put a little pressure on myself with that kind of recognition, but, you know, at the same time like the women that i grew up listening to were strong and they were pushing boundaries and they were challenging, you know, those boundaries and i want to be like that i want to be someone that is influential in all those way, not just with my music but what i stand for and so i take a lot of pride in that. >> and we can tell this shows up on your albums and really appreciate you taking the time with us and now you're going to perform for us. off her new album, "ballerini," this is kelsea ballerini performing "love and hate." ♪ ♪ there's a thin, thin line
between love and hate ♪ ♪ between a heart that's whole and a heart that breaks ♪ ♪ between ending the world or saving the day ♪ ♪ there's a thin, thin line between love and hate ♪ ♪ we used to be so happy, didn't we ♪ ♪ we used to say that forever'd be easy ♪ ♪ but the day that you lied i felt it all change ♪ ♪ i crossed that thin, thin line between love and hate ♪ ♪ now there's a thin, thin line between you and me ♪ ♪ between what this is now and what we used to be ♪ ♪ the one that you choose to the
one that you cheat ♪ ♪ there's a thin, thin line between you and me ♪ ♪ but we used to be so happy, didn't we ♪ ♪ we used to say that forever'd be easy ♪ ♪ but the day that you lied i felt it all change ♪ ♪ i crossed that thin, thin line between love and hate ♪ ♪ ooh, ooh, ooh ooh, ooh, ooh ♪ ♪ there's a thin, thin line between love and hate ♪ ♪ between a heart that's whole and a heart that breaks ♪ ♪ we used to be so happy, didn't we ♪ ♪ we used to say that forever'd
be easy ♪ ♪ but the day that you lied i felt it all change ♪ ♪ i crossed that thin, thin line between love and hate ♪ ♪ ooh, ooh, ooh ooh, ooh, ooh ♪ "gma's" conct series is sponsored by carmax. the way it should be. ♪ between love and who's supporting prop 15? joe biden. biden says, "every kid deserves a quality education and every family deserves to live in a safe, healthy community. that's why i support prop. 15." vote yes. schools and communities first is responsible for the contents of this ad.
join governor newsom. vote yes on 15. >> announcer: tomorrow morning "gma's" out to help put american moms back to work. we know it's not easy in these challenging times. that's why now "gma" with the experts, insider tips, the jobs, what you need to know to relaunch your life and be happy tomorrow on "good morning america." we thank marcus samuelsson for that delicious dish and kelsea ballerini for that great performance. >> and tonight tune in to the history channel. they have a documentary, two-hour documentary tonight at 9:00 eastern on the campaigns that made history. >> have a great day, everybody.
building a better bay area for a safe and secure future this is abc 7 news. good morning, everyone. happening today, state officials will get details on programs available to wildfire survivors. the office of emergency services and fema will be providing an update on efforts to help communities across the state rebuild and recover. it includes how you can remove debris and the right of entry process for firefighters to investigate. here's mike with a look at our forecast. >> we still got about five, three, eight hours of this red flag warning in the north bay until 5:00 this afternoon and then also the east bay hills and diablo range. down where most of us live it's a glorious day. look at that sunshine. be careful when they turn the power back on you don't have anything on. temperatures above average and get warmer sunday and monday which is november.
>> thank you. it's time for live with kelly and ryan. we'll be back at 11:00 for >> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today, star of "the tonight show," jimmy fallon. and from the new film, "holidate," jessica capshaw. plus, it's time to pump up your pumpkins as we continue our "countdown to halloween." all next on "live!" ♪ [cheers and applause] and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest! [cheers and applause] ♪ >> ryan: good morning. thank you, thank you, thank you. >> kelly: good morning. please, please, be seated. it's tuesday, october 27, 2020. it's already here. >> ryan: the worst day of the week, they save your but we are going to make it not that way. >> kelly: you mean in general or on talk shows? >> ryan: obviously on talk
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