tv Good Morning America ABC June 25, 2022 7:00am-8:00am PDT
good morning, america. night of protests. abortion rights supporters take to the streets all across america following the supreme court ruling overturning roe v wade. police firing tear gas at demonstrators in arizona. a black pickup truck seen plowing into people in iowa. >> we are moving. >> stop. >> with officials warning years of building passion could explode into violence. mixed emotions. anti-abortion rights advocates hailing the ruling while abortion rights supporters say their fight isn't over. the trigger laws putting abortion bans in place right now and the time line for other states to follow.
president biden weighing in on the sweeping ruling overturning a half century of precedent. >> it just stuns me. >> is the door now open for the court to consider other landmark cases? some wondering what it could mean for things like contraception and gay marriage. gun safety following those recent mass shootings. president biden ready to sign a historic bill this morning, the action to keep americans safer. ukraine retreat. forces expected to withdraw from a key besieged city while russian missiles strike a military facility near the polish border. the move comes as president biden heads to the g7 summit overseas. what's at stake? mass shooting. at least two killed and ten wounded when a gunman opens fire in norway during a pride festival. was it a terrorist attack? quitting the queen. the message from prince charles to commonwealth countries considering parting ways with
the royal family. ♪ >> and goal. >> and the lightning strike. tampa bay breaks through defeating the avalanche on colorado's home turf. the play sending the series to a sixth game. ♪ good morning, america. happy saturday morning. glad you were starting your weekend with us but, of course, a lot to follow in the hours since the supreme court overturned roe versus wade, abortion bans have gone into effect in seven states, and that number is likely to rise as other states act on trigger laws designed to go into effect at some point after the high court's ruling. >> and overnight supporters of abortion rights filled the streets in many cities. this video showing police clashing with protesters in los angeles. others gathered outside the home of justice clarence thomas while anti-abortion rights backers also demonstrated in celebration.
>> the ruling is at odds with the opinions of most americans, at least according to an abc news/"washington post" poll released just before the leak of the draft supreme court ruling. the survey suggesting that most americans favored upholding roe keeping abortion legal in all or most cases and that the decision should be left up to a woman and her doctor. we start our coverage with abc's terry moran at the supreme court. good morning to you, terry. >> reporter: good morning, eva. it's a new day in america for women in this country who have lost a constitutional right first recognized 50 years ago. for the millions of americans who fought for decades to end that right and many of those now feel that their prayers have been answered and for the supreme court and its newly emboldened activist conservative majority. [ crowd chanting ] this morning, shock waves across the country. in a sweeping ruling that overturned a half a century of precedents, five justices ended the right of american women to choose abortion under the
constitution. the monumental decision now leaves the issue up to the 50 states. th much anticipated ruling upheld mississippi's ban on abortions after 15 weeks by a vote of 6-3 with five of the conservative justices also voting to overturn roe. justice samuel alito writing in the majority opinion that the constitution makes no reference to abortion, and no such right is implicitly protected by any constitutional provision. the decision handed down more than eight weeks after that unprecedented leak of a draft version. >> we've been working on this for more than 50 years before roe v. wade, working to protect unborn children. we have certainly in the pro-life movement a lot of support and pregnancy centers that will help women. >> reporter: in dissent, with
sorry for this court but for more the many millions of american women who have lost a fundamental constitutional protection, we di sent. president biden addressing the nation saying it is a sad day for the court and country. >> the court has done what it's never done before. expressly take away a constitutional right that is so fundamental to so many americans that it had will be been recognized. >> reporter: former president trump taking credit for recent conservative supreme court decisions because i delivered everything as promised including nominating and getting three highly respected and strong constitutionalists confirmed to the united states supreme court. and now with this ruling 13 states could enact their so-called trigger laws outlawing abortion after roe is gone. so far seven states have put their bans in effect. speaker of the house nancy pelosi calling the court's ruling, cruel and heart wrenching.
>> this is deadly serious, but we are not going to let this pass. a woman's right to choose, reproductive freedom is on the ballot in november. >> reporter: in his opinion justice alito insisted this ruling only applies to abortion. but the reasoning that the court used to overturn roe versus wade could be used to go after other rights, and justice clarence thomas said, it should. he wrote his own opinion in which he called on this court to reconsider the cases that establish a right to purchase contraceptives, a right for gay people to get married, even a right to private sexual conduct. whit. >> all right, terry, thank you. we move now to the reaction to this ruling across the country with several states immediately moving to put abortion bans into effect. abc's stephanie ramos joins us from jackson, mississippi, with more on that. stephanie, good morning. >> reporter: hi there, whit. we are outside the only abortion
clinic in the state of mississippi. they tell us they'll be able to stay open for about another week and a half, and then they'll be forced to shut their doors. overnight, thousands taking to the streets across the country protesting the supreme court's decision to overturn roe v. wade from new york to los angeles. [ crowd chanting, no justice, no peace ] >> reporter: many still in shock following the decision, even after the leaked draft opinion indicated the historic reversal. some with emotions of joy. >> this is a monumental moment for all of us that have worked so many years on pro-life activity, pro-life legislation. it's amazing. >> reporter: and rage. at an abortion rights rally in iowa, a truck charging into a crowd injuring one protester. >> i look over, i see people trying to push the truck back, and i just instantly got mad and ran over and tried to stop the truck.
>> reporter: in arizona, authorities using tear gas to disperse protesters near the state capitol building in phoenix. the supreme court ruling in dobbs versus jackson women's halth organization clears the way for states to reshape abortion law in this country. now with roe overturned, about a dozen republican controlled states with so-called trigger laws would make abortion illegal almost immediately, and more could follow quickly. this is the only abortion clinic in the state of mississippi, and it's at the heart of the supreme court decision. volunteers worried about how the ruling will affect women seeking its services. >> they'll either be forced to give birth to an unwanted pregnancy, or they're going to take matters into their own hands. >> reporter: and we were there as anti-abortion rights demonstrators turned some women away telling them the clinic was closed even though it isn't. yet.
[ crowd chanting ] groups plan to prescribe abortion pills along borders of restrictive states, the group just the pill and abortion delivered has vowed to deploy a fleet of mobile clinics along the borders of states that impose restrictions. but for now protests are planned across the country. d.c. police ramping up staffing in anticipation of more of these demonstrations. the department of homeland security says they are on alert for domestic violent extremists following the court's decision. as you can see, it is calm now outside this clinic here in jackson, but i can tell you soon after that decision was made yesterday, it was contentious out here between clinic workers and anti-abortion rights activists. janai. >> and we'll likely see that for a long time to come, stephanie, thank you so much. and from mississippi back to washington, president biden is responding to the supreme court's historic ruling saying the battle isn't over. abc's mary bruce joins us now with more on what the white house is promising to do though the steps the president can take
are limited, mary. good morning to you. >> reporter: they are, janai. good morning. yeah, the president calling this decision a tragic error saying it will put women's lives at risk, and he is vowing to do what he can here announcing steps to defend women who may travel to other states to get an abortion and try to ensure that the abortion pill is still readily available. now, there are other possible steps he could take, some more drastic than others. he could declare a public health emergency or sue states at odds with fda policy, or he could lease federal buildings to abortion providers or try and ease restrictions on importing those abortion pills, but the reality is any steps the president takes are limited. he has acknowledged that and, of course, anything he does is likely to be challenged and could be locked up in lengthy court battles, and the president knows this. this is why you are seeing biden and democrats already stressing the importance of the upcoming midterm elections, because, of course, the only way to change it is congress to act pass a law protecting the right to an abortion. democrats don't have the support
to do that now but are hoping that could change in novembr if americans elect candidates who back and support abortion rights. and that is why the president put it so bluntly yesterday, that roe is on the ballot this fall, eva. >> it will no doubt be an issue everyone is talking about. joining us is kate shaw, professor of constitutional law at cardoza law school. thanks so much for being with us this morning. one of the things a lot are talking about seeing it all over social media is this concurring opinion from justice thomas which he said that the court should reconsider cases that made contraception legal, same-sex relations legal and gay marriage legal. how much danger are those things now that roe has been overturned? >> i think they're in a good deal of danger. so the majority opinion by justice samuel alito goes out of its way to say none of those precedents on contraception, sexual intimacy are at issue because the case is about abortion, and abortion is different.
but if you read the reasoning of the alito majority opinion, it says the way to figure out if a right is actually protected by the liberty guaranteed by the constitution is to look at whether that right has been protected historically, what do history and tradition tell us? and in this case, alito said the history tells us abortion hasn't been subject to protection and for that reason we should overturn it because it was wrong. take that to things like contraception and same-sex marriage, history won't provide a lot of support for legal protections for note rights. those are recent developments so the method seems to spell i think real danger for those previous cases the court has decided, and that's just the inference you can draw from the majority opinion, the thomas concurrence you mentioned is explicit. it says in no uncertain terms the court should overrule cases guaranteeing a right to access contraception, prohibiting bans on same-sex sexual intimacy
so i think all of that is now in play. >> well, i think the big thing that a lot are trying to figure out is what does this ruling tell us? we have this conservative super majority. what do we garner from all of this that tells us how they may act in the future? >> i think they are emboldened and not interested in proceeding incrementally. think about this week. we saw the court fundamentally change the law of carrying concealed weapons in major american cities, and now we saw the court overturn a 50-year-old precedent. this is just the first full term that the three newest appointees which are all president trump's appointees have been sitting on the court, so it doesn't appear that they are interested in proceeding cautiously or incrementally, but maybe, you know, we will see in the coming years further change, really fundamental change in kind of the face of american constitutional law, so i think that the court is in some ways just getting started. >> kate shaw, thank you so much for being with us this morning. whit, over to you. >> all right, eva. we are turning to another major story out of washington, congress passing bipartisan legislation on gun safety.
president biden signed the new bill into law this morning. lawmakers able to reach a deal following a string of recent mass shootings. abc's alex presha has more now from capitol hill. alex, good morning. >> reporter: hey, whit, president biden just signing this historic gun safety bill. but this is the first gun reform bill to make its way through congress in decades and it comes a month after that massacre in uvalde, texas. now, president biden is praising this legislation despite the fact it doesn't go as far as he would like it to. the safer communities act is a $13 billion package that enhances background checks for gun buyers under 21, it prevents prtners convicted of domestic abuse from purchasing a gun, it gives states incentives to pass red flag laws and provides funds for intervention, school security and mental health. the bill does not include a ban on assault weapons. it passed with bipartisan support in the house on friday. 14 republicans joining democrats. members in the chamber applauded when speaker pelosi called for this a day after the supreme
court issued a sweeping gun rights ruling declaring a new york state law that puts strict limits on carrying guns outside the home is unconstitutional. and, janai, 80 million americans live in states with proper clause requirements similar to new york so that decision will likely impact other states, as well, janai. >> so many americans impacted. alex, thank you so much. turning overseas now to breaking news overnight, a mass shooting in oslo, norway, during their annual pride festival. abc's lama hasan has more from london. lama, good morning. >> reporter: yeah, good morning to you, janai. chilling new details. here's what we know so far, at least two people were killed and ten critically wounded in what oslo police are calling a terror attack. overnight the attacker firing several shots including a popular bar with the lgbtq plus community. police quickly swooping in just a few minutes after the shooting began arresting the suspect and seizing a handgun as well as an automatic weapon. now, no motive has been given
yet, and police say they don't know if there is any connection between the pride celebrations organized today and the violence. police officials say that the man was a 42-year-old norwegian citizen of iranian origin who was previously known to them, but not for major crimes. now, security services are now investigating whether or not the suspect was planning other attacks. so far there are no indications he was, but police are increasing security and canceling today's pride parade and other events, eva. >> lama hasan for us there, thank you. now to the g7 summit. president biden facing a changed world. he is focused on continuing support for ukraine and dealing with rapidly increasing prices and possibly a looming recession. abc's maryalice parks joins us with more from austria. good morning, maryalice. >> reporter: eva, good morning. yeah, the president set to arrive here later tonight and begin his meetings with these g7 leaders tomorrow, and they have a lot on their agenda. they met in person back in march right after russia started its invasion of ukraine, but now all
of these world leaders really feeling the effects of that war back in their home countries. beyond the humanitarian crisis, gas prices, inflation, all so high across the globe. we are expecting announcements about new efforts tackling food prices, trying to stabilize oil markets after the summit here, the president will travel to madrid for nato meetings. big picture, even though the president has worked to unify these coalitions, he comes to these meetings in a much weaker political position. it's hard to see how this foreign trip will not be completely overshadowed by the news and the turmoil back home. yesterday the president himself said that the supreme court decision on abortion, quote, made the united states an outlier among developed nations in the world. and he's not wrong. the last few decades we've seen an expansion of reproductive rights around the globe and overnight we heard almost universal condemnation of that supreme court decision from these leaders he's set to meet with. boris johnson, the prime minister in the uk called it a giant step backwards. justin trudeau, the prime minister in canada called the supreme court
decision horrific. whit. >> maryalice parks, thanks. we do turn now to the war in ukraine and significant retreat for ukrainian forces from a key besieged city in the eastern part of the country. abc's tom soufi burridge joins us with more from outside kyiv as we're also getting word here of a russian missile strike near the polish border. tom, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, whit. yes, ukrainian officials say this country took a real pounding overnight, more than 40 russian rockets, one of those strikes right by the border with poland, and after weeks of heavy fighting in severodonetsk, ukrainian forces now retreating from that city. russia is gradually overpowering ukraine in the eastern donbas but at what cost? u.s. officials say casualties on both sides are horrifically high, and the land putin's troops are taking has been razed to rubble and ukraine has new types of advanced weaponry. ukraine's defense ministry releasing this video showing u.s. supplied guided rocket
systems now in action, and more support for ukraine this weekend as president biden gathers with other g7 leaders in germany. secretary of state blinken saying the u.s. will keep strengthening ukraine's position on the battlefield. the u.s. is in it for the long term, and what's driving u.s. policy here is the belief that if putin is allowed to destroy ukraine, then the world will be a less stable and more dangerous place, whit. >> all right, tom, our thanks to you. we want to get a check of the weather now. greg dutra from wls, our station in chicago, is out there for us with the forecast. greg, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, and a strong day of weather across the plains. check out this video we have here. some of that scud and almost a funnel cloud out in north dakota. then as we look to some hail that fell across minnesota. piles of hail piling up and that front is diving off to the south here for today. it's going to move through areas like chicago and down into northern texas, strong storms, though, does not look like it's
going to be as severe as it was last night. we'll look at three two one. good saturday morning.o one. i'm lisa arjun waking up to low clouds and fog, but i'm mostly sunny day on the way our afternoon sea breeze with us. it'll remain hot inland today and tomorrow with mild temperatures at the beaches and looking at a cooldown further into next week. 68 downtown 75 in oakland for 86 in fremont with 96 in livermore the accuweather seven day forecast remaining hot inland, but pride parade tomorrow looking comfortable. >> reporter: and i know i'm tossing back to a fellow midwesterner back in new york. janai, what kind of morning would it be if i didn't have deep dish for breakfast? >> oh, my goodness. greg, that's pretty impressive. thank you so much, greg. turning to hockey now with the tampa bay lightning hanging on tough beating the avalanche on colorado's home ice overnight and extending the final to a game six. abc's kayna whitworth has more. >> here they are.
it's going back to tampa. >> reporter: the avalanche came out strong, but the lightning struck first getting on the board early. >> with some room. scores. >> reporter: taking the wind out of the avs' sails. the avalanche failing to capitalize on multiple opportunities, but it's not easy to get one past the best goalie in the league, andrei vasilevskiy, who made 35 saves. >> beautiful stop by vasilevskiy. >> reporter: now into the third period game tied, a conn smythe favorite, the award given to the best player during the stanley cup final, ondrej palat seals it with just over six minutes left in the game. >> a pass and a goal! palat got it through. another huge goal in the postseason by andre palat. >> reporter: nhl.com called it a palat twist forcing game six and the series moves back to tampa bay. >> and this really tightens things up considerably as the series shifts back to tampa,
florida. >> reporter: the lightning needing to win three games in a row to win the cup for a third year in a row. the avalanche just need one more win to take home the cup for the first time since 2001. now, last night i saw them rushing the stanley cup out of this building, and the pr team sort of joking, look, it's not a big deal if our bags don't make it to tampa but the stanley cup has to get there because the avalanche could still win on sunday. >> thanks, kayna. we'll be right back. i'm so glad we did this. i'm so glad we did this. i'm so glad we did this. i'm so glad we did this. i'm so... ...glad we did this. [kid plays drums] life is for living. let's partner for all of it. i'm so glad we did this. edward jones
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announcer: building a better bay area, moving forward, finding solutions, this is abc 7 news. >> good morning. i am liz kreutz. following the decision to overturn roe v. wade more protests are scheduled across the bay area. in the south bay, bans off our bodies will hold the demonstration at 10:00 a.m.
in the east bay, congressman swallow well -- swalwell will speak starting at 10:15. let's get a check on the forecast. it is pride weekend as well. >> we can see fog out from the distance. 61 mountain view and san jose, 54 downtown, and mount tam 76 degrees with 6% humidity. 62 by the delta and highs today ranging from the 60's at the coast to mid 90's inland. >> thank you and thank you for joining us. the news continues with good morning america hi, i'm pat and i'm 75 years old. we live in the mountains so i like to walk. i'm really busy in my life; i'm always doing something. i'm not a person that's going to sit too long. in the morning, i wake up and the first thing i do is go to my art studio. a couple came up and handed me a brochure on prevagen. i've been taking prevagen for about four years. i feel a little bit brighter and my mind just feels sharper.
♪ my heart will go on ♪ welcome back to "gma" on this saturday morning. who can forget celine dion's "my heart will go on." i would sing, but i don't want to hear whit's mouth. so coming up in "pop news," some big news for "titanic" fans as the epic movie celebrates a big anniversary. that's in our second hour. >> we pointed out janai has many talents. singing is not one of them. >> he still said something. you should have sang. >> exactly. >> we actually have a lot to talk about this morning. >> we do. some other big stories we're following now, the last of the 21 victims of the uvalde school
massacre will be laid to rest today. this as close to 300 uvalde high school seniors received their diplomas yesterday one month to the day after a gunman opened fire and killed 19 students and 2 teachers at the robb elementary school. also right now the cdc is investigating what is causing a cluster of severe cases of liver inflammation in children. the agency says there have been close to 300 recent cases of unexplained hepatitis in children leading to 11 deaths. scientists are looking to see if there is any connection to covid-19 or other viruses. ler signed two new players who have some familiar last names and big shoes to fill. shaquille o'neal's 22-year-old son shareef and scottie pippen's son, scottie jr., will now both wear purple and gold. pippen got the call from the lakers after being undrafted in both rounds of the nba draft thursday. he called the opportunity a dream come true. very cool. >> how cool is that. well, we start this half hour with law enforcement on
alert following the supreme court ruling overturning roe v. wade. officials seeing a rise in violent threats coming from some abortion rights supporters and some anti-abortion right groups. abc's aaron katersky has more. aaron, good morning. >> reporter: eva, good morning to you. the supreme court opinion landed in a divided country igniting years of building passion on both sides that police now worry could explode into violence. demonstrators are roiling american streets. police are warning them to stay peaceful and nonviolent. law enforcement agencies say there are already signs the supreme court opinion has motivated activists from both sides of the abortion debate to carry out vandalism harassment and arson, potential targets include abortion providers, like this one allegedly set on fire last month in wyoming and this clinic that provides alternatives to abortion gutted by fire in western new york earlier this month. the fbi has warned locations like this, they need to review
security and be mindful that abortion-related extremism is real and dangerous, and that message could not have been any clearer when police arrested a man charged with traveling from california to attempt to assassinate supreme court justice kavanaugh. in fact, the homeland security bulletin obtained by abc news said judges and government officials are most at risk for violence. the u.s. marshal service told us they're reviewing security for supreme court justices, and we're hearing from law enforcement sources. they're already seeing signs domestic extremists are trying to capitalize on the abortion debate by infiltrating protests. foreign actors are seeking to take advantage too by posting social media content inciting violence. it is a dangerous time. >> thank you so much. joining us now is abc news deputy political director averi harper. averi, good morning. always great to see you. let's start with the political ramifications here. the court's decision to overturn roe v. wade, how is this decision likely to impact the midterm elections this year?
>> right, we heard yesterday from democrat after democrat including the president urging americans to vote for candidates, democratic candidates who will support abortion access, and there are certainly hopes on the part of democrats that this will be a galvanizing issue, but when you look at recent polling including our own and you ask americans what are the most important issues as you try to decide who you're going to vote for, abortion is not at the top of that list. it's matters of inflation or the economy, but now that we're so to speak, with abortion, ad,- there are hopes that will shift. at the same time on the republican side of things there are many folks who are hoping this too will be a motivating issue because you have to remember that overturning roe is really the product and the culmination of years of organizing, and when i pored over the reactions of lawmakers and republican lawmakers, what i found there is really a desire to go even further than overturning roe, so only time will tell how this will impact the election but on both sides
folks are hoping that it does. >> so now this goes back, the issue of abortion rights goes back to the states. we've already seen some of the trigger laws taking effect and we've seen some governors sort of banding together. how are governors and lawmakers across the country preparing to address this? >> right, and so, yes, you mentioned trigger bans that have gone into effect in several states. so we know there are already women who are being impacted by this ruling. there are lots of states we know that are going to follow because there are lots of republican states again when i looked at all of these different states, how they're moving, they'll move quickly to enforce some of these more strict restrictions on abortion. at the same time we're seeing democrats do the exact opposite, they are pledging to defend access to abortion care in their states, not only for residents but also for women who might be seeking care from elsewhere. we saw in california, washington, oregon, those governors banding together saying that they are going to provide abortion care and also try to find ways to prevent women from being punished in
their home states for seeking abortions elsewhere. >> we're expecting changes in about half the states across the country. just shows how divided people are on this issue. averi, thank you so much as always. we appreciate it. >> thank you. we do want to turn now and get a check of the forecast. greg dutra from wls, our abc station in chicago, is in this morning for us. greg, good morning to you. >> well, good morning. and this will be the last time you see us here. we actually have to go over to some shelter for rain coming in from a front but look down off to the south. this is pensacola. i would love to be here. nice white sand beaches, beautiful day. it was hot in tallahassee yesterday, 104 degrees. now that heat shifts more to the west today and spots like pensacola, well, they are underneath the heat advisory, and their heat index could reach up to 110 degrees this afternoon. you see it stretches all the way up into missouri and back into texas too. san antonio, 99 and also off to the west, look up towards portland and seattle. seattle's normal high, well, it's only 70 degrees.
they'll be up near 90, and it will be in the 90s across portions of washington, and it stretches all the way down to burbank hitting a high of 95 degrees today.e two guys, we were taking a look at the white sands out in pensacola and i couldn't tell if we were looking at white sand beaches or if maybe the gray that's coming into the oldest and wisest at the desk's hair. >> oh. yes, thank you, greg dutra, for pointing that out. >> happy birthday wishes from chicago. >> thank you very much. and he didn't bring us any pizza, though. he just got some for himself so we'll remember that, greg. still coming up here on "good morning america," prince charles and his message to commonwealth nations. could more nations quit the queen?
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the message from prince charles that could affect the future of the british commonwealth. abc's lama hasan has more from london about what the future king is saying about member nations and the monarchy. lama, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, janai. this was quite a significant speech. prince charles telling the 14 commonwealth countries that still have the queen as head of state that if they do want to leave the royal fold and become a republic, they can. prince charles in rwanda representing the queen telling commonwealth countries that it's up to them to decide whether they want to part ways with the royal family. >> i want to say clearly as i have said before that each member's constitutional arrangement as republic or monarchy is purely a matter for each member country to decide. >> reporter: the commonwealth is made up of 54 countries often described as a family of nations all with shared values and
goals, many of them former british colonies, 14 of which still have the queen as their head of state. she signs legislation and is their symbolic head of the nation, but a growing number seem set on removing her majesty from their governments. commonwealth countries galvanized by barbados after officially removing the queen as head of state in 2021. and images like these from william and kate's recent caribbean tour, the couple criticized for being seemingly out of touch. >> the benefit of long life brings me the experience that arrangements such as these can change calmly and without rancor. >> reporter: two new countries, togo and gabon asking to join the organization increasing the number of countries without historical ties to the uk. >> what matters to them is that as the queen is the head of the commonwealth and prince charles is the future head of the commonwealth is that these nations keep talking and keep working together for the greater good, and that's something i think the queen is really immensely proud of.
>> reporter: now, prince charles also talked about the painful legacy of slavery, and in dealing with these sensitive subjects, what we are seeing is a prince making his mark and perhaps giving us a glimpse into what kind of king he would makee still coming up on "good morning america," behind the scenes with florida a&m's marching 100 as they take center stage at a paris fashion show. america," behind the scenes w take center stage in a paris fashion show. if an oral treatment is right for you. oral treatments can be taken at home and must be taken within 5 days from when symptoms first appear. if you have symptoms of covid-19, even if they're mild don't wait, get tested quickly. if you test positive and are at high risk for severe disease, act fast ask if an oral treatment is right for you. covid-19 moves fast and now you can too. can a cream really reduce wrinkles? more than one hundred women tried l'oreal triple power. the wrinkles look so much softer now.
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there. ines, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, eva. that's right. the iconic marching 100 stealing the show here in paris with the band invited to perform at the louis vuitton men's fashion show. florida a&m university's marching 100 is no stranger to big stages. ♪ but this time it's the fashion world they're taking by storm. ♪ 35 lucky band members flown halfway around the world to perform at the louvre museum in paris for the louis vuitton men's fashion show on stage with kendrick lamar. ♪ put the blame on me ♪ ♪ got shame on me ♪ >> reporter: the show paying tribute to the late virgil abloh as louis vuitton's first black artistic director. >> it was amazing. let's go. we love this. >> wwetheuiis. torigoing hiess ey rehearsed bi
♪eormance. >> i'm sure a lot of people ve 100 is and we just get to show our culture, our talents to millions of people across the world. >> reporter: familiar famu was created more than 76 years ago and has been credited with over 30 innovative techniques. >> we it take it as our responsibility to carry on. >> reporter: the marching bands of historically black colleges and universities developing their own distinctive style, their popularity booming. >> hbcu band culture is something you can only get at an hbcu. the culture is different. we dance, we move. >> reporter: and it's that culture they're celebrating, marching with pride from some of the world's biggest stages to the most iconic landmarks. >> the dedication and perseverance, all of the hard work, i think that's what we keep in mind. all the people that came before us. >> reporter: as far as what's
next, they're looking ahead to band camp next month. that attracts students from all over the southeast and is a major recruiting event. guys. >> i'm sure marching in the louis vuitton show will help recruit lots of band members. ure.ane aly. ing time at band camp. >> yes. >> we'll be right back with our "play of the day." of new members. yes. we'll be right back with our play of the day. sometimes i'm a. wooo! i'm a momma 24/7. seriously with the marker? i'm a bit of a foodie. perfect. but not much of a chef. yes! ♪ wayfair you've got just what i need. ♪ think dad's searching doggy diet plans for josie? no, he's switching his choice cash back category to home improvement, so he earns more on a new doggy door. extra large. with the bank of america customized cash rewards card,
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time now for our "play of the day" and the guy who turned his car into an easy-bake oven. a ticket cocker attempted to bake a cake when his car interior reached 210 degrees in the recent heat wave. after a couple of hours he checked on it. this creation, he frosted it. added some decorations, look, a number two, ready for the feast. he rated it 10 out of 10. but the best part, he says, was that his car smelled like a
bakery. >> i could see that, yeah. >> maybe we should get him to make you a birthday cake, whit. >> oh, sure. >> we should give him icing stat la to smooth out that icing. >> that could be a new live shot for us. we're always looking for the hot car live shot. >> two hours, that's all "gma." >> yes. >> exactly. >> and "gma" is two hours, just enough time to bake the cake in your car. coming up, the states taking the next steps with the supreme court's overturning of roe v. wade. our "gma" cover story, a summer camp addressing the needs of youth in the lgbtq plus community. and think it is "deals & steals." great items to get the most out of summer just ahead. et out of summer just ahead. eals and s, great items to get out of summer just ahead. eals and steals, great items to get out of summer just ahead. deals and steals, great items to get out of summer just ahead.
>> building a better bay area. moving forward. finding solutions. this abc 7 news. >> good morning, everyone. alameda county has dropped its indoor mask mandate the order lifted at midnight this morning, so masks are no longer required in most indoor settings. leaders say this will be alive with state guidance.
alameda county health officials say data shows that cases have peaked and continue to decline. lisa, let's get a check on the forecast. lisa: remotely visible satellite showing you the clouds along the shoreline. we have ever sea breeze to look forward to throughout the afternoon but it will be far-reaching. westerly winds late in the day but skies will clear. sunshine today. san francisco in the 70's. reaching the 80's in oakland. 63 in santa clara. 52 in santa rosa with fog. visibility reduced to one mile along the coast, over one mile in santa rosa. full sunshinethe cooler day como
tomorrow. you will feel the effects from the sea breeze on the san mateo coast. gorgeous day at 83. mid 80's in the north bay. oakland, beautiful afternoon. in land, we are getting the heat, in the mid-90's today. triple digit heat is confined to the sacramento valley. we are getting just a little bit of that sunday and monday. we will detail that for you and talk about the cool down in the seven day outlook. liz:
good morning, america. it's our second hour. overnight, reaction on both sides to the supreme court decision overturning roe v. wade ending 50 years of federal rights. what you need to know about the trigger laws already in effect. also this morning, "gma" out loud. >> i think it's everything. >> summer fun for all. how camp indigo point is making a difference for lgbtq plus kids. ♪ you had my heart and soul ♪ >> adele rolls deep announcing a powerhouse lineup. who is joining the grammy winner on stage for her highly anticipated hyde park shows. this as fans await the fate of that postponed las vegas residency.
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