tv Today NBC August 28, 2021 5:30am-7:00am PDT
good morning. striking back. the u.s. retaliates against the islamic state with a drone strike in afghanistan overnight, killing an isis-k fighter believed to have been planning a future attack. as time runs out at the evacuation at the airport in kabul, the white house is rning that another attack is likely. >> the threat is ongoing and it is active. our troops are till in danger. >> and that morning we're learning more about the brave u.s. service members who were killed in this week's deadly bombing. terrifying storm. ida slams cuba overnight and now
it's turning in the gulf quickly gaining strength and heading for the louisiana coast. new orleans bracing for a likely hit from the category 4 storm, expected to make landfall tomorrow, 16 years to the day after hurricane katrina battered new orleans. >> it's like deja vu, you know what i mean. >> we're live on the scene. emotional return as she returns to defend her u.s. open title. naomi osaka talks about her struggles with mental health and her decision to drop out of the french open. >> i think there's a lot of things i learned to do better. i don't think this situation will happen again. >> the u.s. open promises a new strategy to support players' mental health. and dangerous game. new warnings this morning about the latest viral craze, the milk crate challenge. tiktok banning the videos and doctors warning it could lead to
serious injury or death. their stern warning to cut it out. today, saturday, august 28th 2021. >> announcer: from nbc news, this is "today" with peter alexander, kristen welker, and dylan dreyer. welcome to "today." thanks for joining us on this saturday morning. we are happy to have morgan radford back this morning while kristen enjoys a little time off. we gave you temperatures chasing 90 degrees again. >> you gave me a muggy d.c. but i am so happy to be in the nation's capital with you. we start with our top story, that is the u.s. launching a drone strike against an isis-k target overnight in retaliation for that deadly terror attack at the kabul airport that killed 13 u.s. service members and nearly 170 afghans. we are covering the tense situation from all angles this morning but we want to begin with matt bradley who's in germanly near the military hospital where some of the
wounded service members are being cared for. matt, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. you know that overnight drone strike could be called retaliation but also prevention. u.s. intelligence officials say that that isis-k operative they killed had been planning another attack on kabul, but even with that killing, there is still warnings and worries about further attacks. today in afghanistan, the u.s. striking back, delivering on the promise of retaliation for a suicide bombing at kabul airport 48 hours earlier. that left at least 169 dead, according to the associated press, including 13 u.s. servicemen. the target, an isis-k fighter believed to be involved in planning future terror attacks, according to two u.s. defense officials. he was riding in a vehicle in the nangahar province in eastern afghanistan, once an isis stronghold. the weapon of choice n an nq-9
drone. the target is believed to have been killed with no known civilian casualties. but u.s. intelligence agencies fear that isis-k may strike again of the the u.s. embassy in kabul again yesterday warning u.s. citizens to avoid traveling to the airport and to avoid airport gates. despite those warnings, evacuations are still racing ahead. there are still americans in kabul desperate to get out before the u.s. deadline to finally leave afghanistan on tuesday. >> there are approximately 500 american citizens we are currently working with who want to leave and with whom we are communicating directly to facilitate their evacuation. >> reporter: while back in the states, family and friends of the 13 slain servicemen mourned their losses. like 23-year-old corporal dagen william tyler of nebraska. >> he was the best friend i've ever had. >> reporter: and marine riley
mccollum of jackson, wyoming. he was just a baby when 9/11 struck. he was expecting his own child when he was killed thursday, giving his life to help others escape with their own. among the casualties of that appalling suicide bombing on thursday were 15 wounded u.s. servicemen. they were brought here to the regional medical center. this is the largest u.s. military hospital outside u.s. borders and it's been a destination for wounded american warriors ever since the beginning of the war on terror 20 years ago. >> matt bradley with breaking developments from overnight in germany. thank you very much. meanwhile, president biden promised from the start to retaliate for this week's terror attack and last night they delivered. >> this has been the highest stakes week of the biden presidency thus far. the administration playing
defense against critics of this evacuation effort while going on the offensive against isis-k. president biden and his administration telegraphed all along that retaliation would be swift. the president on thursday. >> we will not forgive. we will not forget. we will hunt you down and make you pay. >> reporter: white house press secretary jen psaki reiterating the president's threat on friday. >> i think he made clear yesterday that he does not want them to live on the earth anymore. >> reporter: the counterstrike comes amid fears of more terror attacks. the president briefed friday that more attacks in kabul are likely. biden also mourning the 13 u.s. servicemen killed earlier in the week. >> you know, losing a son, a daughter, a husband, a wife, is like being sucked into a big black hole in the middle of your chest. >> reporter: while stressing the worthiness of the mission at
hand. >> the mission there being performed is dangerous, but it's a worthy mission. >> reporter: all this as the biden administration faces its toughest week yet, peppered with criticism from both sides as well as more than 30 republican lawmakers calling for biden's impeachment or resignation. house gop minority leader stopping short of that demand for now. >> there will be a day of reckoning. right now in the next five days, everyone's responsibility should only be focused on getting the americans out. >> reporter: other lawmakers focused on a report prnd by politico saying u.s. officials gave the names of people to get them into the airport. >> think about how insane that is. that's like giving the taliban a hit list for our people and our partners. >> reporter: the white house defending their decision to work with the taliban. >> we don't trust with the taliban. this is not about trust. but there is a reality on the ground. >> reporter: the evacuation is the central piece of this right now. there's less than 100 hours between now and the august 31st
deadline for us to have all of our people out of the country. morgan, peter. >> ali vitali for us. thank you so much. we want to bring in admiral james stavridis, chief nbc diplomacy analyst. it's nice to have you with us on this saturday morning, thank you. the u.s. waited less than 48 hours to retaliate for that strike to take place in kabul there. what do you make of the speed of that retribution and how likely is it there are more attacks coming from the u.s.? >> i think it's impressive and certainly there will be more coming. i wouldn't even think of this as a down payment on our revenge. it's kind of a little taste, a little sampler. it's also a signal to the islamic state that there is certainly more in the locker to come. that strike came from 1,200 miles away, 1,200 miles from the arabian peninsula where our arab
partners are providing basing. we can also fly it from a british island in the indian ocean. we have plenty of options. the islamic state should know that. >> let me follow up on that, admiral. in just the next four days the u.s. is supposed to be out of afghanistan. that means the closest american troops will be hundreds of miles away, presumably our intelligence capabilities become more limited when we're not on the ground there. how does that complicate the u.s. effort to hunt down those isis-k planners? >> yeah, it's not mission impossible, but it becomes mission really hard. as a result, we're going to have to knit together information from our satellites, from cyber, from our ability to monitor cell phones, from networks that i suspect the cia will retain in the country, from allies, nations that have decided not to pull out. we have still reasonable level of intelligence gathering, but
it's going to be a lot harder, no question, without those bases, peter. >> admiral, obviously it's a very tense situation on the ground there. there was a sobering warning that was delivered to the president of the united states yesterday that the next few days will be the most dangerous period yet, which is saying a lot given that 13 americans lost their lives just two days ago. so what specifically can the u.s. do differently to help keep its troops safe while still evacuating those americans and allies? >> i don't think there's anything startling you're going to see. we're going to do it the good old-fashioned way which is to say redoubling our intelligence-gathering efforts. we'll push those security perimeters out further. as distasteful as it is, we'll up our cooperation with the taliban. we'll use all the technology we have. yeah, the dark end of the spectrum here, peter, is if the islamic state acquires a shoulder-fired weapon that could take down a c-17 on takeoff or
landing, a big truck bomb, those are what are in the back of my mind. this is going to be a very dangerous few days ahead. last thought, that base in germany, i commanded that as the nato commander. those servicemen who are there today are getting the best care on the planet earth. we've got to think of them and think of those families of the servicemen as we go about our summer weekend. >> certainly are praying for their quick recovery there. admiral, we appreciate your time and expertise, thank you very much. >> thanks, peter. and another big story we're following this morning, hurricane ida barreling towards the louisiana coast. overnight ida passed over cuba and now those warm gulf waters will make it even worse, potentially packing winds of more than 140 miles per hour when it makes landfall on sunday. we will get the forecast in just a moment but first let's go over to nbc's morgan chesky who is on the ground for us in new orleans. morgan, how are things looking down there? >> yeah, morgan, good morning.
you have that steady breeze that's always eerie when you know a storm is coming. with ida bearing down on us, late last night the city of new orleans announcing mandatory evacuations for those communities outside of the levee system and voluntary evacuations for those inside. but either way, today, an uncomfortable countdown has already begun. this morning in louisiana, the rush to get ready for ida. gas lines growing, food disappearing, and communities left scrambling. >> it's like deja vu, you know what i mean? >> reporter: new video from cuba offers a glimpse at the fast-moving storm lashing the island with high winds and heavy rain. coming into the gulf warmer waters to make it stronger. >> we now belief there is a strong likelihood this will be a category 4 hurricane at landfall. that's how quickly it is developing. >> reporter: it comes as louisiana hospitals face a flood of covid patients with the
governor urging everyone to get vaccinated. >> the fact we're still in a pandemic makes this much more difficult for everyone, but the pandemic isn't going to leave just because it's more inconvenient. >> reporter: equally daunting, a storm churning towards the coast so fast, mandatory evacuations from new orleans are now out of the question. >> the city cannot issue a mandatory evacuation because we don't have the time. >> reporter: this weekend's preseason saints versus cardinals game cancelled, as the new orleans makes plans to evacuate to dallas ahead of the storm. to the west in lake charles, crystal fogelman just can't take another storm. >> we've been through rita, hurricane ike and then laura and delta. >> reporter: after losing her home to hurricane laura a year ago, she and her family now call this trailer home. everyone praying ida steers clear. >> we've been watching it, you know, and trying to get plans in action. but you're still -- you're on the edge of the seat like, okay,
you know, what is this thing going to do. >> reporter: and if ida maintains its current speed, it will arrive here in louisiana on late sunday, august 29th, exactly 16 years to the day after another hurricane named katrina. peter, morgan. >> morgan chesky for us in louisiana. morgan, thank you. >> new orleans unable to catch a break. the big question when and where will it hit. good morning, peter. yes. right now the clock is on so ida has left cuba and is hitting open waters in the gulf of mexico. i know this is a cat 1 but we're about to experience some rapid intensification. this is going to happen very fast, my friends. sunday at 1:00 a.m. notice where it's located. still out at sea. you may be thinking, okay,
overnight i've got a little time, maybe i should finish my preparations, leave as we head into tomorrow morning because it looks like it's making landfall tomorrow afternoon into tomorrow evening as a category 3 storm. however the effects will be far-reaching. it's going to feel like tropical storm conditions as we head through the overnight hours so i can't stress enough, sleep in your safe space by saturday night. tonight is where you need to be sleeping. beyond that as we head into the week ahead, the remnants will push through the tennessee-ohio valley. here are the impacts. storm surge. along the louisiana coastline, specifically near grand isle, we could be looking at 10 to 15 feet. where louisiana meets mississippi, 7 to 11 feet of storm surge. this is widespread inundation. rainfall totals uniformly in southern louisiana, 10 inches of rain. but look at that, we could see as high as 20 inches of rain. we're talking previously saturated grounds there.
you throw in the fact that the root system is very loose and tack on wind gusts upwards of 116 miles an hour out in homa, we could see some mile per hour winds as high as 50 miles per hour in new orleans. that means lots of power outages and downed trees. so please be safe. no need to panic, but we do need to prepare. peter. >> all right, thank you very much. we'll get the rest of your forecast in just a few minutes. also this morning, u.s. intelligence officials remain divided over the origins of covid-19. according to a report released friday, one agency believes the virus could have emerged from a lab accident in wuhan, china, but four others believe the virus actually emerged naturally from exposure to an infected animal. they also concluded that the virus was not developed as a biological weapon. all agencies agree that china is hindering the global investigation and that an ultimate determination is actually impossible without their cooperation. the man who killed robert f.
kennedy is one step closer to freedom this morning. california officials recommended friday that sirhan sirhan be released for parole. it was his 16th attempt at parole after serving decades in prison for assassinating the senator and presidential candidate. the parole board has 90 days to review the decision before sending it to california's governor, gavin newsom. and right now somara has a quick check of the rest of the country's forecast. >> we're monitoring severe weather towards the great lakes. we could be looking at damaging winds, 65 miles per hour, large hail up to 2 inches and we could see a few tornados possible especially out towards minneapolis and cedar rapids. let's take a quick look at the rest of the country. hot and dry out west. this humidity really building through the southeast and mid-atlantic. we could s
we are waking up to a microclimate weather alert because of the poor air quality expected today across the bay area, 66 in san jose, a spare the air alert is in effect. valleys can expect to hit temperatures in the 90s and triple digits this afternoon. san francisco could climb up to 80 degrees. expect hazy skies and unhealthy air at times. cooling is set to begin monday hopefully improving air quality. >> that's your local forecast. peter. >> all right, thanks very much. still to come right here, naomi osaka opening up about his struggles with mental health as she gets set to compete at the u.s. open. plus why the disappearance of a missing 3-year-old girl is
we are back on this saturday morning with the weekly download, our look at the week's other big stories. >> how long them the capitol police officer who killed a rioter on january 6th is speaking out for the very first time. in an nbc news exclusive, capitol police officer michael byrd came forward as the officer who fired a fatal shot the day the capitol was attacked, killing air force veteran ashli babbitt. >> and what did you think this individual was doing? >> she was posing a threat to the united states house of representatives. >> but an attorney for ashli babbitt's family disputes that. he did not respond to our request for a comment, but in a previous statement said babbitt is not an imminent threat of death or serious injury to anyone. new york state has a new governor, kathy hochul, the first woman to take the job. >> i have a different approach to governing.
i roll up my sleeves and get the job done. >> hochul takes over after months of scandal involving her predecessors. andrew cuomo's decade in power ending in infamiliary. >> scott peterson might get a new trial, years after he was convicted of killing his wife laci. >> we've said all along scott peterson did not get a fair trial. ♪ i know it's only rock 'n' roll ♪ >> rolling stones drumming legend charlie watts passed away. >> for more than 50 years he was alongside mick jagger, keith richards and ronnie wood drumming his way into history. >> i just love playing the drums. ♪♪ spencer eldon, who was the naked baby on the cover of nirvana's 1991 album "never mind" is now suing the band over
alleged child sexual exploitation. >> a lawsuit filed in a los angeles federal court saying nirvana used commercial child pornography depicting spencer in a sexually provocative manne. it goes on to say neither spencer nor his legal guardians signed a release authorizing the use of spencer or his likeness. >> the defendants have not yet responded to the lawsuit. some of the week's wildest moments caught on camera. this small plane in california made an emergency landing on a busy freeway. it clipped several cars and a few people suffered minor injuries. >> i think i'm just in shock. it doesn't feel like it was real. in mexico, this helicopter also crash landed. a mechanical incident is to blame and three people were rushed to the hospital. and a different kind of package thief sauntered away with this box from amazon. this bear in connecticut slowly making his getaway.
first responders in arlington, texas, spent ten hours cutting through concrete and this storm drain to rescue a 15-year-old dog named zoe who had fallen in and gotten stuck for two days. thankfully, zoe is safely back with her loving family. >> they're so happy they got zoe back. i can't get over the fact it's the bear that's been taking your package. >> who do you go to to get your money back when a bear takes your amazon package. still to come right here on "today," the dangerous new viral trend that has doctors warning everyone, do not try this at home. and then later in popstart, chip gaines does a little fixing up himself. we'll show you what he's done in just a second. but first, these messages.
good morning. thank you for joining us on this saturday, i'm kira klapper. we are under a spare the air alert and the air quality is now taking its toll on kids playing outdoor sports several games in the bay area were cancelled yesterday one was a rivalry between pittsburgh high and sarah high school. brentwood's liberty high, antioch and deer valley also cancelled their game. the starting quarterback for pittsburgh high tells us he was
looking forward to playing the first game of the season. >> i know they do things to protect us. >> there was a lot of anticipation and excitement starting off the season. it was a downer. i think the biggest thing is how we adjust moving forward. >> we are told that some of the games cancelled will be rescheduled. look at the smoke covering south lake tahoe, this time lapse is from a camera set up at the lake. you can see how much smoke from the caldor fire is rolling in. new evacuations were ordered for parts of eldorado county. containment is now at 19%. meteorologist vianey arana has a look at our microclimate forecast for this saturday. >> good morning. because of that spare the air alert, we are under a microclimate weather alert here at nbc bay area. 66 in san jose right now. it's not cold outside. it's overall pretty warm. and into the afternoon we'll get
hotter because we have high pressure that's going to settle over the region and notice the combination of sunshine and also smoke in the area. we have triple digits through the interior areas like concord and livermore. but san francisco could see a high into the 80s this afternoon. here's what i'll be talking about in my full forecast at 7:00 a.m., we have the spare the air alert, but also i'll discuss when our next chance of seeing some much needed cooling begins, and this could bring an improvement in our air quality across the region. >> we look forward to seeing you at 7:00. thanks. coming up this morning, a covid outbreak at an elementary school school is getting attention from the cdc, what helped the virus spread so quickly in the classroom.
we are back on this saturday morning, august 28th, 2021. if you look at your screen right now, that is hurricane ida taking aim at the gulf coast this morning. now the warm waters of the gulf of mexico are turning it into a major hurricane. ida is threatening the gulf coast from louisiana down to alabama with a potentially deadly storm surge, torrential rainfall, and even winds that could exceed 140 miles per hour. new orleans, it looks a little calm right now, trust me that storm appears to have the big easy directly in its crosshairs.
this of course is just as tomorrow marks 16 years to the day after hurricane katrina. more on that in just a moment. >> new orleans begging for a break. we want to begin with half an hour headlines and we start with breaking news from afghanistan. overnight the u.s. launched a retaliatory drone strike against the islamic state killing what it calls an isis-k planner. that strike came less than 48 hours after the suicide bomb attack that killed 169 afghans outside the kabul airport as well as 13 american service members. u.s. officials are now warning americans to avoid traveling to the kabul airport for their own safety amid fears that another attack is likely. and congress is asking social media companies to hand over documents related to the january 6th riots at the u.s. capitol. the house committee investigating those attacks issued requests to facebook, google, twitter and 12 other companies for their records connected to the deadly assault and the days leading up to it. so we're talking copies of
internal reviews as well as data and communications about the spread of misinformation as well as efforts to overturn the election. here's your sports headlines. the detroit tigers star victor reyes had the play of the night against the blue jays. last night a rare inside-the-park home run. bottom of the eighth, he hits a line drive into right center field. the jays outfielder not able to make the catch so the ball rolls all the way to the wall. reyes rounds second, heads to third. he's waved all the way home. the jays not able to get the relay in time. the inside-the-parker leading the tigers to a 2-1 victory over toronto. also this morning, the u.s. open tennis tournament is about to gear up with naomi osaka hoping to defend her title. on friday the tennis star spoke out once again about her own mental health and as open officials promised, they're going to offer new help to players who need assistance. nbc's kathy park is outside of the national tennis center for us there in queens, new york,
where the u.s. open begins on monday. kathy, good morning. >> reporter: hey, morgan, good morning to you. yeah, naomi osaka grabbed headlines when she spoke candidly about her mental health. it's an issue being addressed here at the u.s. open with additional resources like quiet rooms to support athletes. this morning naomi osaka back in the spotlight and opening up about defending her u.s. open title as the tournament kicks off monday in new york. >> there's going to be a crowd this year, so i am honestly just excited to be here. hopefully i stay for the full two weeks. >> reporter: osaka also addressing her decision to drop out of the french open citing her mental health struggles. >> honestly, i feel like there's a lot of things that i did wrong in that moment. i think there's a lot of things that i learned to do better. of course i don't feel the same situation will happen again. >> reporter: earlier this month in cincinnati, she briefly left
a press conference in tears after taking a question from a reporter about how she deals with the media. conversations about mental health reached new heights at the olympics. pushed to the forefront by athletes like simone biles. >> i say put mental health first. it's okay sometimes to even sit out the big competitions to focus on yourself because it shows how strong of a competitor and person that you really are. >> reporter: that message is not being ignored. this year the u.s. open is expanding its mental health initiative. >> at a high level it's destigmatizing mental health. >> reporter: players will have access to additional support and services, like quiet rooms. >> and so they have got their space, there are modaliies there for recovery. >> reporter: the pressures of competing at the highest level only complicated by covid as athletes get back on the court and with crowds. >> it will definitely feel a bit different. i can't really change people's perception on me.
it might make me feel a little bit nervous, but first rounds always make me feel nervous. >> reporter: and you might remember last year at the u.s. open there were no spectators. come next week, the tournament will be at full capacity, but ticket holders are being asked to bring proof of vaccination and masks are also being recommended indoors. morgan. >> all right, kathy park for us there in new york. kathy, thank you so much. peter, i love that they are finally talking about this openly, removing the stigma about mental health. it's needed. >> no doubt she sparked an important conversation and now other athletes, obviously simone biles and others are joining. somara joins us again with another check of the forecast. >> good morning. it is active, especially in the tropics, but we're also keeping an eye on the great lakes region. take a look at this stormy weekend setting up strong. strongest storms in minnesota, iowa, wisconsin. we're talking a significant flash flood threat for this
region. take a look at that time stamp through sunday morning. we'll see that line of severe weather stretch right on down from the great lakes through the central plains, so how much rain are we talking? we could see upwards of 2 inches, localized amounts up to 4 inches possible. when you're talking 1 to 3 inches of rain in a small amount of time, that's when we get the flash flooding so be careful on the roads out there. in stark contrast, out west they are dealing with dangerous heat. 12 million people will be impacted by this. afternoon temperatures are going to reach 115 degrees. of course this increases the heat-related illnesses so i can't stress enough if you're living in southern california, las vegas, parts of arizona and yuma, make sure you are staying hydrated out there. across the country, of course we're keeping a close eye on ida but we've and we're going to feel the heat here in the bay area as well as high pressure builds
over the region. we're under an alert because of the poor air quality. temperatures in the hottest zones include concord, antioch, fairfield, upwards of 102. spare the air alert remains in effect this afternoon. a closer look at your headlines, cooling begins on monday. >> and that's a look at your local forecast. back to you both. >> all right, somara, thank you so much. and just ahead, we'll tell you about the desperate scramble to find a little girl who went missing in montana. >> and how it's shining a light on native american women being victimized all over again. later, what the rolling later, what the rolling stones are sayin i ghave moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. now, there's skyrizi. with skyrizi, 3 out of 4 people achieved 90% clearer skin at 4 months, after just 2 doses. skyrizi may increase your risk of infections
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week-long nbc series "the vanished". >> many native american women are saying their cases are being ignored leaving them to take matters into their own hands so we traveled to montana to talk to one family whose 3-year-old daughter went missing four months ago and still has not been found. beneath the mountains of northwest montana, a father is searching. >> they say that that's where she went in. >> reporter: for his little girl. >> this is where police believe she went in the river? >> yes. so far what we found is her coat and her boots. >> reporter: 3-year-old arden went missing august 22nd. she was last seen here on the black beat indian reservation in montana where the man baby-sitting her claimed she disappeared while he was practicing shooting his gun near the river. after a formal search that lasted ten days, arden is still missing, which is why he and his neighbors have taken the search
into their own hands. >> we're all parents, so arden is like our little girl. as a community, we all come together. >> we have no other resources. we have no other help. each other. that's what we use. >> reporter: how common is it to know someone personally here who's gone missing? >> very common. >> very common. >> as native americans, we're forgotten. we're forgotten. >> what do you mean by that? >> they don't follow up with our issues. they don't follow up with our missing. if you're murdered here, missing, they do their search or whatever they need to do and that's it. that's the end of it. >> reporter: it's a story that has played out over centuries. in 2020 native americans made up 10% of active missing cases. even though they make up just 1.3% of the u.s. population. in montana alone, native americans go missing at a rate nearly four times their population. and on many reservations, native
american women are murdered at a rate ten times the national average. >> we have tribal jurisdiction, state jurisdiction, and federal jurisdiction. so a survivor or an advocate may need to engage with one or all three of these systems at the same time. >> reporter: now, the federal government is taking steps to change that, creating the first missing and murdered unit formed at the federal level, launched by the nation's first native american secretary of the interior, deb holland. >> imagine if you lived in a small community and 23 women turned up missing and nobody knew where they were. that would be devastating. even in a large city like washington, d.c., if that happened, everybody would be beside themselves. this has been happening in indian country for centuries and it's never gotten the attention, the funding, the care that it's needed. >> reporter: for this family,
that attention can't come soon enough. >> some days i can't move, it hurts. just to know that my girl is down here and we're up there. >> do you think you would have had more support from authorities if you were not a native family? >> to tell you the truth, yes. it seems like they are just like, oh, just another native death. another somebody just died. it's another somebody missing or another, oh, they'll show up sometime, they just ran away. since we're native, it's just like we're not here most of the time. >> what are you hoping for? >> i'm hoping to find her one way or another. in the end, justice, because she's our baby. >> reporter: justice for so many families like theirs. >> we have reached out multiple times to law enforcement as well as tribal council via phone, via email and we have not received a response from them. the baby-sitter who was actually watching arden that night was
charged with negligent endangerment as well as child neglect. he has pleaded not guilty and is currently out on bond. peter, i have to say imagine those jurisdictions being so complicated that your neighbors are coming out to search for your child every day. >> the statistics there are staggering and ones i think a lot of americans did not realize get exactly what you want on wayfair! cute table! kelly clarkson?! like a multifunctional find that does it all. that's cool. a lot of storage in a small space. hi! is it weird if i buy the same one because i maybe just did. woohoo! and a kitchen refresh in a snap! side table, food wagon - it does it all! a drink drink bar? one quick swap. bam, it's a whole new look. shall we? yes we shall! [ heavy breathing ] allergies with nasal congestion overwhelming you? breathe more freely with powerful claritin-d. claritin-d improves nasal airflow two times more than the leading allergy spray at hour one.
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♪ i can't get no ♪ >> the stones tour will go ahead as planned, according to a statement released by the promoter. despite the passing of drummer charlie watts earlier this week. the band previously announced watts would not join them this year. the tour starts up september 26th in st. louis. it was originally scheduled for 2020 but was delayed because of the pandemic. up next, the doctor is in because we're talking about "grey's anatomy." sandra oh sits down with willie and says why it was challenging for her. >> what was it like in your life to be thrust onto that show? >> to be perfectly honest, it was traumatic. traumatic. and the reason why i'm saying that is the circumstances you
need to do your work is with a lot of privacy. and so when one loses one's anonymity you have to build skills to still try and be real. >> you can catch more of willie's chat with sandra oh tomorrow on "sunday today." and finally, chip gaines, the fixer-upper star as undergone a different type of makeover. this time to himself. fans know gaines has been letting his hair grow past his shoulders over the past few weeks and friday was officially demo day for the 'do. >> i want to be a handsome bald person. >> chip, are you ready to see your fixer upper? >> what? that is a bald head. i've got all of the emotions. >> and you did it for a great cause. i think it's so special. >> good for him. the big chop helped raise more
than $300,000 for st. jude children's research hospital. chip's hair will be donated to the nonprofit children with hair loss and will be made into wigs for kids. and that is your popstart. peter, have you ever had a buzz cut before? >> i love the way the highlight reel of chip gaines. if he got $300,000 for his hair, i'd get closer to 30. >> i could do that for you. i could put some ponytails and do a little clip. i got you, i got you. joe fryer for us. joe, thank you so much. still to come, a 12-year-old attempts to break the world
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intensifies, people in the bay area are doing what they can to support the refugees coming here. a mosque in hayward is collecting donations for refugees arriving in the area. just yesterday afternoon people dropped off groceries, clothes, prayer rugs and other essentials families might need. >> we are working with the association, it's a collective of various afghan associations on the campuses and community members. so we put together a few drop off locations across the bay area today. >> just yesterday the group received enough donations to fill a u-haul and several cars. today, congressman eric swalwell will host a town hall meeting, he said afghanistan, voting rights and the economy are at the top of the agenda. the meeting starts at 9:00 a.m. on the football field of castro valley high school, the same location as yesterday's town hall. also today, a worldwide
protest to support afghanistan. in san francisco, a 2:00 p.m. rally in union square. other rallies are occurring across the country. let's turn to meteorologist vianey arana with a look at your microclimate fast. >> we are under a weather alert because of the poor air quality across the region. 63 in walnut creek right now. we'll see smoke in the sky and the afternoon a bump in temperatures. we have 70s, 80s around the coastline, above seasonal. and south bay, san jose, 93 degrees. further into the interior valleys we'll see triple digit heat in through this afternoon. in addition to it being hazy, it's going to be extremely dry as high pressure continues to dry out, leaving us with low
humidity, elevated fire concerns. but this weekend, i hope those who don't have ac finds somewhere cool because we'll see the spare the air alert in effect through this afternoon, you have to keep the windows closed. the valleys, 90s and triple digits. we'll have the full forecast at 7:00 a.m. coming up this morning on "today in the bay." we know when you'll need to show proof of vaccinations at the sap center. we'll have all of those stories plus your full forecast at 7:00. right now we'll send you back to the "today" show.
good morning. striking back. the u.s. retaliates against the islamic state with a drone strike in afghanistan overnight, killing an isis-k fighter believed to have been planning a future attack. as time runs out at the evacuation effort at the airport at kabul, the white house is now warning another attack is likely. >> the threat is ongoing and it is active. our troops are still in danger. >> and this morning we're learning more about the brave u.s. service members who were killed in this week's deadly bombing. terrifying storm. ida slams cuba overnight and is now churning in the gulf,
quickly gaining strength and heading right from the louisiana coast. new orleans bracing for a possible direct hit from the likely category 4 storm, expected to make landfall tomorrow, 16 years to the day after hurricane katrina battered new orleans. >> like deja vu, you know what i mean? >> we're live on the scene. and dangerous games. new warnings this morning about the latest viral craze, the milk crate challenge. tiktok banning the videos and doctors cautioning it could lead to serious injury or even death, pleading with people to cut it out. today, saturday, august 28th, 2021. >> hi, we wish you congratulations on your wedding, especially from my mom, the "today" show's biggest fan. >> we're from florida. we love starting our day with the today show. >> happy birthday, daddy! we love you.
>> i wanted to wish my parents a very happy 39th wedding anniversary. i also have some special news i wanted to share. you're going to be grandparents! >> that is a good way to wind down the summer. congratulations! >> congratulations! >> grandparents-to-be. >> all the kids about to start school in these coming days, it's been a long haul, you wish you the best as school gets going again. we want to start with today's news. the u.s. launched a drone strike against an isis-k target overnight in retaliation for the deadly attack at the kabul airport that killed 13 service members and nearly 170 afghans. we are covering the tense situation from all angles, but we want to begin with nbc's matt bradley who's near the military hospital where some of the wounded service members are now being cared for. matt, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. the overnight drone strike could
be called retaliation and also prevention. u.s. intelligence officials say that isis-k operative who was killed had been planning another attack on kabul. but even despite that killing, there's still worries and warnings about further attacks. today in afghanistan, the u.s. striking back, delivering on the promise of retaliation for a suicide bombing at kabul airport 48 hours earlier. that left at least 169 dead, according to the associated press, including 13 u.s. servicemen. the target, an isis-k fighter believed to be involved in planning future terror attacks, according to two u.s. defense officials. he was riding in a vehicle in the nangahar province in eastern afghanistan, once an isis stronghold. the weapon of choice, an nq-9 reaper drone. the target is believed to have been killed with no known civilian casualties but u.s.
intelligence agencies fear that isis-k may strike again. the u.s. embassy in kabul again yesterday warning u.s. citizens to avoid traveling to the airport and to avoid airport gates. despite those warnings, evacuations are still racing ahead. there are still americans in kabul, desperate to get out before the u.s. deadline to finally leave afghanistan on tuesday. >> there are approximately 500 american citizens we are currently working with who want to leave and with whom we are communicating directly to facilitate their evacuation. >> reporter: while back in the states, family and friends of the 13 slain servicemen mourned their losses. like 23-year-old corporal dagen william tyler of omaha, nebraska. >> he was the definition of a best friend i've ever had. >> reporter: and marine riley mccullum of jackson, wyoming. he was just a baby when 9/11 struck. he was expecting his own child when he was killed thursday,
giving his life to help others escape with their own. among the casualies from that appalling suicide bombing on thursday, 15 servicemen and they were broad here to the landstuhl regional medical center. this is the largest military hospital outside of u.s. borders and it's long been a destination for wounded american warriors ever since the beginning of the u.s. war on terror 20 years ago. guys. >> we're wishing all of them a quick recovery. matt, thank you very much for that. and another big story we're following this morning, hurricane ida barreling towards the louisiana coast. overnight ida passed over cuba, and now those warm waters of the gulf will actually make it worse, potentially packing winds of more than 140 miles per hour. we will get that forecast in just a moment. but first let's go over to nbc's morgan chesky who is on the ground right now for us in new orleans. morgan, how are things looking
down there? >> reporter: yeah, morgan, a balmy morning here in new orleans, which is just an eerie sign of what's to come here. late last night the city of new orleans issued some mandatory evacuations for the communities outside of that levee protection system, but it's only voluntary evacuations for those inside, simply because they do not have enough time to get everyone out before ida hits. we're already getting a glimpse of what's to come. this is new video from cuba showing the hurricane lashed the island with high winds and heavy rain before making its way back into the gulf where as you mentioned it could certainly intensify. that is not lost on anyone here in new orleans. for the past several days there have been significant runs on food, water and gas here as people do whatever they can to try to protect their property ahead of this storm that could pack winds up to 140 miles an hour and in some areas bring a storm surge that could hit 20 feet high. to try to protect their own organization, the new orleans saints have evacuated the city,
going to dallas, and that means cancelling a preseason game as they try to get out of the city before the storm hits. most notable of all for everyone living here is the fact that ida is expected to make landfall late on august 29th. it will be 16 years to the day that hurricane katrina hit this city. and while it's 16 years ago, the memory is still incredibly fresh for everyone living in this community, as they know all too well what can happen with the power of one of these storms. >> of course. making these next few hours so tense. morgan chesky on the ground for us in new orleans, thank you so much. we'll bring you the full forecast for ida in just a few moments. also ahead, a florida judge has ruled against governor ron desantis in the fight over mask mandates in schools. the court ruled friday that the governor's executive order banning schools from implementing mask mandates was unlawful. that came after school boards in ten districts had voted to defy
the order due to the state's recent surge in coronavirus cases. >> and that's the news right now. it's time for a weekend morning boost. and for that we have our very own joe fryer. joe, tell us more. >> hey there, morgan, peter. you hear about people trying to break world records all the time, but i bet you've never heard of this one. 12-year-old shawn lewis from rochester, new york, attempted to break the record for time spent swinging on a swing set. to beat the official time, shawn needed to swing more than 32 hours. he started thursday, had to swing nonstop and could take breaks every four hours. as of friday afternoon after 36 hours on the swing set, he did it. shawn's dad says swinging has been a favorite habit for him so he thought why not take a shot at the world record. >> we're super proud. just the maturity and the willpower just to stay on that. >> the toughest part, he said,
swinging through the night. i love how there's an audience watching him do it too. >> my favorite part there, first of all, is that he's swinging in the back of the interview and then his mom or whoever that lady is going like this. >> a slow clap in the back. >> still ahead right here, why doctors are pleading with folks not to try the lest viral not to try the lest viral at not to try the lest viral 's the return, ain't nobody it messing with a brother named luda no matter how hard you try. that ain't it my bro, take 64. it's the return, ain't nobody messing. you gotta do that again man. bro, one more time. worth of drip but i'm cut from a different cloth. tell my competition lay low. jif peanut butter. that flow crazy. it's that jif'ing good, ludacris changed his flow for it. with voltaren arthritis pain gel
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find your rhythm. your happy place. find your breaking point. then break it. every emergen-c gives you a potent blend of nutrients so you can emerge your best with emergen-c. we're back this saturday morning with today's talker and it is a warning for folks who may have seen one of the latest viral trends on social media. >> it's called the milk crate challenge. it's actually landing some of those who try it in the hospital. nbc's emily ketta has more from los angeles. hi there, emily. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, morgan and peter. the social media challenge of
climbing up a teetering pile of milk crates can lead to lifelong injuries. when you take a fall you can break your wrist, your femur, get a concussion or even puncture your liver. this morning medical experts say a new test of balance teeters on the edge of catastrophe. the milk crate challenge is behind these climbs of precariously placed pyramids. a shot at internet fame and sometimes even a cash prize. almost always ending like this. a body slam to the hip, head or arm. >> i looked at my arm, i was like oh, my god. the first thing i said was no! >> reporter: this 17-year-old's failed climb landed him in the hospital, doctors warning -- >> our nurses are taxed, they're overworked, in many cases they're understaffed. this just adds to the volume. >> reporter: jefferson house in new jersey treated a participant this week for several fractured ribs.
>> what is the lure of this challenge? why are people partaking in this? >> i really think it's to get a laugh. the reality is these are really dangerous things and a lot of people are really suffering from significant injuries. >> reporter: a hair-raising trend that's hard to look away from, fueling millions of views on social media platforms, but maybe not for long. tiktok banning milk crate challenge videos from its search saying it prohibits content that promotes or glorifies dangerous acts. twitter contends the challenge broadly doesn't violate its policy and facebook won't comment. the latest example of a viral meme turned public health hazard on the tail of the infamous tide pod challenge where participants bite into liquid detergent packets. >> don't put yourself at risk unnecessarily just to make a big splash in the social media world. >> reporter: for the doctor, the solution is simple. sit out or, better ye --
injuries are being reported across the country. doctors say the e.r. visits won't stop until participants do. >> all right, emily, thanks so much. honestly it's just kind of idiotic but it's good to know that that exists. i literally had no idea that was going on these days. >> what is life when we're consuming tide pods and stepping on milk crates? >> if they're not careful, someone is going to die pretty soon. let's go ahead and turn to the weather where somara is keeping a close eye on ida. what is the track looking like, somara? >> ida has now left cuba and is in open water. you can see it's getting ready to refuel over the gulf. we're talking very deep warm waters there. by sunday at 1:00 a.m. a cat 3, so this is rapid intensification. by sunday afternoon this is anticipated to make landfall possibly as a category 4 hurricane. beyond that it hits the brakes a little bit once it does make landfall taking its time
meandering through parts of southern louisiana and that means very heavy rain. here are the components and the threats. first we've got the storm surge, the stuff coming at you. grand isle along the louisiana coastline, 10 to 15 feet there. where louisiana meets mississippi we could be looking at 7 to 11 feet of storm surge. we've also got the rain coming down on us and that is going to be very heavy. we're talking 10 inches of rain possible throughout much of southern louisiana. but we could see totals as high as 20 inches. so flooding is going to be a big concern. that with the winds gusting upwards of 116 miles per hour in houma. we are really looking at a dangerous storm here and and it's certainly going to be cloudy to start but not cool. already 64 degrees in livermore. another hazy day. we are under a microclimate weather alert because of the spare the air alert that remains in effect due to the smoke from
the fires happening up north. temperatures today running a few degrees warmer compared to yesterday. down through the south bay, san jose, 93, triple digits in concord and antioch. we'll see some cooling into monday. that's a look at your local forecast. morgan. >> all right, somara, thank you so much. still ahead, our conversation with david brown, the world's fastest blind runner, as he chases gold once
to inspire so many folks along the way. steve patterson has his story. >> reporter: david brown performed his favorite act in less than 11 seconds. >> david brown and jerome avery, coming to the line and getting the gold. >> reporter: taking home the gold for team usa by smashing the paralympic record. five years later brown is back to defend it in tokyo. >> what are we going to see from you in a few days? >> if i get a world record or a gold medal, great. but you're going to see me give everything i have and represent my country to the fullest of my capabilities. >> reporter: he runs the t-11 class, the classification for the highest level of vision impairment. at 15 months old he was diagnosed with kawasaki disease, it led to glaucoma which caused him to lose sight in his left eye by age 3. by 13 he lost sight in the other eye too. >> one minute i'm able to see, the next i'm not. it put me into a very deep
depression. >> reporter: brown as a student at the missouri school for the blind where he got into wrestling and later running. >> when i was able to do these sports, i went to a whole different level. just tapped into something to help pull myself out of those darkest places. >> reporter: in 2008, brown won an essay writing competition that got him in the stands at the beijing paralympic games. >> i saw the races and saw i fast they went. i think i can do that. that's where the dream began for me. >> reporter: brown immediately began training at a sprinter. in 2014, he paired with jerome avery and soon after they set a world record. brown became the first blind man to run the 100 meters in under 11 seconds. he did it in 10.92, a record that still stands. brown and avery have been inseparable the last seven years, but here in tokyo they won't be standing side by side after avery suffered an in toug
to switch guides and a saddening one because me and jerome had been running together for a long time. >> reporter: after a challenging year of the pandemic and now a new partner, brown is ready to hit the ground running. >> i've had so much success already within this sport and it's very humbling. to everybody looking up to me, blind as well as sighted alike, i want to let them know, especially the blind community, that, yo, this is definitely possible. >> reporter: proof from the spirit of a champion that the ability to see has no bearing on competitive vision. for "today," steve patterson, nbc news. >> david brown, what an inspiration. blindness is personal to my family, but to see how he is motivating so many others and inspiring them in the process. by the way, to be his guide, try keeping up with that guy. >> i was about to say i can't tell if i'm more touched by his determination or the beauty of their relationship. >> we'll be cheering for him. you can see david and all the
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good morning i'm kira klapper. coming up next on "today in the bay." the u.s. striking back against isis-k. what we learned about the target and a new security alert for kabul airport. was it flawed from the beginning? our investigative unit digs into the plan to fix the millennium tower. we're under a spare the air alert today as the air quality is impacted by fires. vianey arana tells us what when we might see some improvement in your microclimate forecast.
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