tv ABC World News Tonight With David Muir ABC July 25, 2022 5:30pm-6:00pm PDT
tonight, the airport shooting scare in dallas. the terrifying moments inside the terminal. police responding to calls of an active shooter at dallas love field. authorities say a woman armed with a handgun opening fire. travelers running for safety. some taking cover behind seats and luggage carts. the faa issuing a ground stop for hours. there is news coming in tonight about the alleged shooter. and mireya villarreal is standing by. also tonight, the severe storm threat across several major cities in the east at this hour. washington, d.c., philadelphia, new york, and boston. the empire state building struck by lightning. heavy rain, hail, possible tornadoes tonight. watches from d.c. all the way up to new england. rob marciano timing it out.
the breaking news just as we come on tonight. the aerials now coming in. the fire burning outside dallas where there have been record high temperatures for days. 104 degrees in dallas as we come on tonight. and in the west tonight, the emergency playing out near yosemite. nearly 17,000 acres destroyed. 6,000 people forced to evacuate. and ginger zee is in the first zone. tonight, president biden rcovering from covid. what the president said today working from the residence. and what his doctor has now revealed. tonight, the new video released by the january 6th committee. what it shows the former president unwilling to do, one day after the u.s., the world, witnessed the attack on the u.s. capitol. a copy of former president's trump original speech. which lines were crossed out? and what his own daughter ivanka trump told the committee. the world health organization now declaring monkeypox a global health emergency. cases in the u.s. doubling. two children now among the infected. steve osunsami at the cdc
tonight. the war in ukraine tonight. is russia signaling overthrowing president zelenskyy? you will hear what the russian foreign minister is now saying, as ukraine tonight signals a major new offensive could be coming. ian pannell inside ukraine. north of the border tonight, pope francis delivering an historic apology in canada. in new york city, a bishop and his wife robbed in the middle of a church service. hundreds of thousands of dollars in jewelry. all of this being livestreamed. police studying the images tonight. the humpback whale and the boat right off massachusetts. and tonight here, we pay tribute to a beloved actor. from "goodfellas." known for roles on both sides of the law. how his daughter, also an actor, is remembering him. good evening and it's great to start another week with all of you at home. and we have several developing stories as we come on tonight. in the northeast at this hour, 50 million americans on alert for severe storms. thunderstorms, damaging winds,
ad possible tornadoes. rob is standing by to time this out. but we do begin tonight with that airport shooting scare at dallas love field. police say a woman pulled out a gun and began firing, sending people in the terminal running in terror, hiding behind seats and luggage until a police officer shot her. she's now in the hospital tonight. that airport, you can see passengers there dropping to the ground, taking cover. one person reporting she heard as many as ten shots. law enforcement responding immediately, coming to the aid of that officer on the scene. most of the airport forced to evacuate. the faa ordering a ground stop at the airport for several hours. tonight, authorities revealing more about this alleged shooter, and abc's mireya villarreal is on the scene in texas for us. >> reporter: tonight, terror inside the terminal at dallas love field. >> code blue at dallas love feld. somebody's shooting. >> reporter: gunshots putting the airport on lockdown. authorities ordering a temporary stop of all flights. passengers taking cover, crouching behind seats. mark anderson was at the airport
when the shots rang out, describing the chaos. >> there was just a mad scramble. people got up and just tore out of this place. >> reporter: police say around 11:00 this morning, 37-year-old portia odufuwa was dropped off at the airport, entered the terminal near the southwest ticket counter, went into a bathroom, and emerged a short time later wearing a hoodie. that's when officials say she pulled out a handgun and fired several shots into the ceiling. >> our officer engages the suspect, strikes her in the lower extremities. she's taken into custody and is currently in parkland hospital. >> reporter: no word tonight on the suspected shooter's condition. police say no one else was hurt. david, the lockdown has been lifted and flights have resumed, but this is still a very active investigation. right now, we do understand there is no clear motive that has been released, but dallas pd is working with the fbi. they are talking to witnesses and going over video, surveillance video and social
media video, as well. david? >> all right, mireya tonight in texas. mireya, thank you. in the meantime, we turn to the severe storms moving up the east coast at this hour. 50 million americans on alert, as i mentioned off the top tonight, for damaging winds, hail, possible tornadoes. washington, d.c., philadelphia, new york, to boston. in fact, take a look at this time lapse video from the storm today rolling in. a lightning strike at the empire state building. quite a scene here in new york. a torrential downpour flooding some new york city streets. and there could be more to come. all of this from a cold front colliding with this intense heat. senior meteorologist rob marciano tracking it all for us, hey, rob. >> reporter: hi, david. it is so oppressive in between these storms, the humidity just hangs in the air. you can feel it. the front is not through yet. so, we still have more storms to come. watches are up for much of new england, all the way down through the mid-atlantic. you see it on the radar scope there. so, the strongest storms have been around d.c., warrenton reporting 67-mile-per-hour wind gusts there. the front does push through, so, the next couple of hours will be dicey and things begin to calm down after midnight.
a much different air mass tomorrow. you will feel it. they're feeling it in the pacific northwest, as the temperatures warm up. look at these numbers you're going to see. heat warnings posted for the coastal areas near portland, where temperatures could exceed 100 degrees tomorrow. the bad thing about this heat wave, it's going to be another long duration heat wave that will last at least through the end of this week. david? >> all right, rob, our thanks to you. and we're going to stay on the heat now for a moment, because there are images coming in from dallas at this hour. a large fire broke out, burning several homes. these are the images just as we came on tonight. five homes in the area in flames now. firefighters trying to save the others there. temperatures soaring there for weeks. 104 degrees in dallas late today. they bloke broke several daily records in the last week in a stretch of relentless heat, of course, helping to fuel these fires tonight. we'll continue to stay on this. in the west, the raging wildfire there, as well, the oak fire, racing through the bone dry brush near yosemite national park. flames already burning through 25 square miles. nearly 6,000 people forced to
evacuate. homes already gone. the air tonight not safe to breathe. the smoke reaching the san francisco bay area. this is the smoke from the wildfire seen from the international space station. and abc's chief meteorologist ginger zee is in the fire zone for us tonight. >> reporter: tonight, the race to contain california's largest wildfire of the year. the oak fire igniting friday in mariposa county. already engulfing multiple structures and threatening more tan 3,000. 6,000 people displaced. a crucial highway leading into yosemite national park, shut down. cal fire bringing us to the battle lines. that whole hillside, for example, was torched. as the flames climb this hill, they get higher and higher and the frefighters have put in a dozer line. where you can see that dirt there. that should stop the flames before it gets any higher. more than 2,500 firefighters on the front lines battling steep terrain and heat to try and save homes. and from above, an all-out aerial assault. and why is this place unique?
and why is this happening now? >> this place is unique in the sense that this was devastated by the drought and it had bark beetle infestation. and that bark beetle infestation created tons and tons of available fuel. >> reporter: this is the third wildfire in mariposa county in just two weeks. the washburn fire that threatened those legendary sequoias is still burning tonight. david, right where i'm standing, we are in exceptional drought. that is the highest level. parts of the west are now seeing their driest stretch in 1,200 years. a 22-year mega-drought that absolutely has to do with why the fires burn so quickly in a fire like the oak fire. now, there are a lot of other factors, land use and management. you have to talk about the bark beetle. but you can't leave out climate change. a recent study says that by the year 2050, we could see more uncontrolled, extreme wildfires, up to 30%, all due to climate change, david. >> and of course we'll stay on this here. ginger zee with us again tonight. ginger, thank you. we turn next this evening to president biden recovering from covid, working in the white
house residence. his doctor reporting today that his symptoms have almost completely resolved now. the president, for his part, saying he's feeling great. this image tonight, the president at the residence, tweeting this photo from the white house balcony, taking calls his, his german shepherd commander keeping him company there. and the president well aware of a key issue this week when he returns to the west wing, the economy, and whether the u.s. is in a recession. awaiting new key indicators mid-week. here's our senior national correspondent terry moran tonight. >> reporter: day four and president biden is rapidly recovering from covid. white house physician dr. kevin o'connor reporting today after evaluating the president that biden's "symptoms have almost completely resolved." the president posting a photo of himself in a suit on the white house balcony with his dog, commander, and the quip, "took some calls this morning with man's best co-worker." and biden worked through the day, holding a number of events, and taking a few questions from reporters. >> mr. president, how are you feeling with covid? >> i'm feeling great. you know, i've had two full
nights of sleep, all the way through. >> when do you think you'll be back to work in person, mr. president? >> well, i hope i'm back to work in person by the end of this week. >> reporter: the white house says biden was likely infected with the ba.5 covid subvariant, now the dominant strain in the u.s., and that he continues taking the anti-viral drug paxlovid. >> so tomorrow will be day five. he will -- once he has a negative test after day five, he can end his isolation. cdc guidance suggests that he wear a mask when he's around others. >> so, let's bring in terry moran live in washington tonight. terry, as the president recovers here, he knows these key economic indicators come out this week. he was pressed, in fact, today on whether this country is in fact headed into a recession. >> reporter: he was, david. and those key indicators, home sales, consumer confidence, spending, inflation, the big one on thursday, economic growth, will tell the tale. the rule of thumb, two straight quarters of negative growth equals a recession, but the white house doesn't want to use the r-word.
officials pointing to the jobs market, which remains historically strong. and the president saying, god willing, i don't think we're going to see a recession. david? >> terry moran live in washington. terry, thanks, as always. next tonight, that new video from the january 6th committee today showing what the former president was unwilling to do the day after the january 6th attack. the committee showing the original script written for the former president. we've already seen some of the outtakes of that address. the president refusing to say, quote, if election is over, saying he does not want to say that. tonight here, the new reporting and the new reveal from the committee. which lines were crossed out, trump told the committee. ivank- here's rachel scott tonight. >> reporter: today, the january 6th committee releasing new video showing just how reluctant donald trump was to condemn his supporters who stormed the capitol, even after the country and the world witnessed the riot unfold on live television. the committee showing the original draft of a statement trump recorded on january 7th, the day after the insurrection. >> as you can see throughout the
document, there are lines crossed out. there are some -- there's some words added in. do you recognize the handwriting? >> it looks like my father's handwriting. >> reporter: trump's son-in-law jared kushner was asked why those lines were crossed out. >> it looks like here that he crossed out that he was "directing the department of justice to ensure all law breakers are prosecuted to the full extent of the law. we must send a clear message not with mercy but with justice. legal consequences must be swift and firm." do you know why he wanted that crossed out? >> i don't know. >> he also has crossed out, "i want to be very clear, you do not represent me, you do not represent our movement." do you remember -- do you know why he crossed that language out of the statement? >> i don't know. >> reporter: former white house officials have testified trump had to be convinced to make any
comments at all. >> we felt like it was important to further call for de-escalation. >> reporter: one of trump's closest aides, john mcentee, testifying kushner turned to him to help push the president. >> he knew since i'm always with him that, hey, if you ask your opinion, you know try to nudge this along, this will help everything cool down. so that's what i did. >> was the implication that the president was in some ways reluctant to give that speech? >> yeah. >> okay, what do you base that on? >> the fact that somebody has to tell me to nudge it along. >> all right, rachel scott back live on the hill for us again tonight. rachel, we know the january 6th committee plans to resume hearings come september, but lawmakers have made it clear even today again that they'll release more evidence along the way like we saw today. in the meantime, you're reporting on another major headline tonight involving all this, we know the justice department is pursuing its own investigation into january 6th, and you've learned that a top trump administration official has now testified before the grand jury? >> reporter: yes, david. marc short, the former chief of staff to vice president mike pence, was subpoenaed by federal prosecutors. now we have learned he has
appeared before a federal grand jury. our cameras caught him as he was leaving the courthouse. short is the most senior trump official that we know of to have appeared before that federal grand jury and it comes as the justice department is expanding its investigation into january 6th. sources tell us they are focused on everything from the planning of the rally that day to how it was funded, david. >> all right, rachel scott live on the hill. thank you, rachel. next this evening, to the monkeypox outbreak and tonight, the world health organization has now declared it a global health emergency. in the u.s., cases have doubled. and two children are now among those infected. abc's steve osunsami at the cdc tonight. >> reporter: public health officials tonight are fighting global exhaustion over the spread of disease as they try to put more attention on the monkeypox virus. the world health organization is now calling monkeypox a global public health emergency. harun tulunay in london says it felt like he was going to die. >> every single medication i could find, nothing helped. >> reporter: here in the u.s., authorities are still trying to
decide if they need to say there's also an emergency stateside. in just the last few weeks, reported cases here have doubled to nearly 2,900. but no deaths. for now, they say most of the people getting sick are gay or bisexual men, but the experts warn that this virus can be spread by direct contact with skin, or even through towels and bedsheets. >> monkeypox is a contact virus. and what that means is that transmission happens when someone is infected and symptomatic. >> reporter: this is likely how two children -- one in california and another in washington, d.c. -- got sick with monkeypox at home, from someone in the family. few people die from the disease, and the symptoms -- the fever, headache, rash, and blisters -- usually heal on their own. the disease isn't new, and ther's already a vaccine. the biden administration says that 800,000 more doses are coming soon. but in cities with large gay populations, the lines are long and supplies are running low. here at the cdc, they're encouraging anyone who is at a higher risk of getting exposed
to the virus to get the vaccine. and that includes some health care workers who treated six sick patients. overall, this recommendation, david, is for 1.5 million americans. david? >> steve osunsami at the cdc for us. thanks, steve. overseas tonight, and to the war in ukraine. the key words tonight from russia's foreign minister. is russia now signaling it wants to overthrow president zelenskyy? as ukraine tonight signals a major new offensive could be coming. our senior foreign correspondent ian pannell from ukraine again tonight. >> reporter: tonight, signs ukraine may be on the brink of launching a major new counteroffensive to drive out russian forces in the south. this bridge in kherson, crucial to russia resupplying its forces in the region, damaged by ukraine's u.s.-made himars rockets. a ukrainian official now claiming kherson will be liberated from the russians by september. news of the counter offensive comes less than 24 hours after the kremlin said it wanted to oust president zelenskyy.
>> we will help ukrainian people to get rid of the regime which is absolutely anti-people and anti-historical, if you wish. >> reporter: meanwhile, russian missiles striking the key port of odesa, where millions of tons of grain have been stuck in warehouses. up to 3 million tons of grain exports a month expected to start soon. tonight, the ukrainians saying two key ports will be operational again this week, following last week's u.n.-brokered deal involving russia and ukraine. david, kherson was the first city to be taken by russia at the start of this war. and if the ukrainians are successful, it would be a major morale booster. and it would signal to america and the west that its support is paying off. but of course, failure will be a huge blow and will only encourage russia to seize more land. david? >> all right, ian pannell in ukraine tonight. ian, thank you. >> closer to home now, and north of the border tonight, pope francis and an historic apology while visiting canada. the pope on a mission to apologize and make amends to the
country's indigenous people. generations of native children were taken from their families and stripped of their language and culture in canada's residential schools, mostly operated by the catholic church. many were abused, others did not survive. pope francis praying today at a cemetery and before community members and survivors, saying the first step of his pilgrimage is to say, "i am deeply sorry." he is now asking for their forgiveness. when we come back on this busy monday night, a bishop and his wife here in new york city robbed in the middle of a church service as it was livestreaming. and later here, the humpback whale and that boat right off massachusetts. when moderate to severe ulcerative colitis persists... put it in check with rinvoq, a once-daily pill. when uc got unpredictable,... i got rapid symptom relief with rinvoq. check. when uc held me back... i got lasting, steroid-free remission with rinvoq. check. and when uc got the upper hand... rinvoq helped visibly repair the colon lining. check. rapid symptom relief. lasting, steroid-free remission.
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try depend. tonight, remembering actor pa s. he played crooks and cops alike. >> hey, paulie! >> paulie might have moved slow -- >> from paulie cicero in "goodfellas" -- >> -- but it was only because paulie didn't have to move for anybody. >> to nypd sergeant phil cerretta on "law & order." tonight, the family of actor paul sorvino saying he has died of natural causes. he was 83. born in brooklyn in 1939, sorvino trained in theater, moving to film. his debut in carl reiner's "where's poppa" in 1970. >> what do you want? >> in his more than 50 years in the industry, there were so many
roles. but it was his role in "goodfellas" perhaps most famous. improvising this moment with ray liotta. >> you understand that? >> yeah. you see anybody -- you're going to tell me, right? >> yeah. >> that means anybody. >> and it was his daughter mira sorvino who thanked him during her oscar acceptance speech in 1996. >> when you give me this award, you honor my father paul sorvino, who has taught me everything i know about acting. i love you very much, dad. >> tonight, his daughter teeting, "he was the most wonderful father. i'm sending you love in the stars, dad, as you ascend." he was loved. paul sorvino was 83. i'm david muir. i'll see you tomorrow. good night >> from the bay area to the front lines, for these
firefighters, the phrase mutual aid has a personal meeting. >> air quality advisory for the bay area, hour by hour forecast coming up. >> i wanted to catch it. i don't know how i didn't. >> they are a rare bunch. people who have never caught covid. >> building a better bay area, moving forward, finding solutions. this is abc 7 news. >> up in flames, that's a warehouse on the old naval base in alameda that is burning. alameda fire crews called for reinforcements from oakland's fire department to help battle the flames. the vacant warehouse is locked on west ranger avenue. there are early reports that the building's roof partially clamsed. there are no injury and is no other buildings were damaged. good evening. >> thanks for joining us. the biggest wildfire burning in
california right now is threatening to affect bay air quality. the fire in mariposa counsel is called the oak fire. only 10% contained. 10 buildings have burned down, most believed to be homes. several thousands people are evacuated. this map those evacuation areas in red. it's burning not far from the washburn fire which started three weeks ago and burned near jess mite national park. >> our asia quality is expected to remain good through moderate. >> wildfires are active, air qualities can change quickly. we'll be closely monotichaing smoke from this fire and others and we'll spread an alert if we expect air quality to become unhealthy.
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