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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  July 15, 2020 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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is also today good morning, america. abc news exclusive, the president's niece, mary trump, one-on-one, her explosive new memoir. what she wants the country to know about her uncle. >> he is utterly incapable of leading this country and it's dangerous to allow him to do so. >> what she told him in the oval office shortly after his election. what she would tell him now. if you're in the oval office today what would you say to him? >> resign. >> her allegation he cheated on the s.a.t. >> i can certainly say with 100% certainty that i was told this story by a source very close to donald. >> and the dysfunctional family dynamic she describes, saying her grandfather was a sociopath.
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how she says it affected the president and her message for the nation just months before the election. >> this country is on a precipice, and we have a decision to make. >> only on "gma" this morning. new hope in the race for a vaccine. the chief medical officer behind a promising trial talking about it on "gma" this morning as the head of the cdc makes a grim prediction saying the months ahead will be, quote, one of the most difficult times in american public health. with hospitals at capacity across the south and schools caught in the middle, the passionate pleas from teachers. overnight, supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg hospitalized. the latest health scare for the 87-year-old. what we're learning about her condition this morning. secret marriage. the bombshell about ghislaine maxwell revealed in court as bail is denied for jeffrey epstein's alleged accomplice. fierce fallout. nick cannon fired overnight after making racist and anti-semitic remarks. how he's responding this
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morning. ♪ vogue and from the runway to the rumba. tyra banks named "dancing with the stars"'s brand-new host. what she's revealing about the season that will be like no other, first on "gma" this morning. and we do say good morning, america. great to see george back on this very busy wednesday morning. we're going to have the latest on the coronavirus vaccine trial just ahead, amy. >> yeah. that's right, robin. some promising results, and that news comes as a new fema memo reveals nearly 65,000 covid patients are currently hospitalized across this country. so a lot of eyes watching what happens with treatments and those vaccines, george. good to see hope out there. first, my exclusive interview with president trump's niece mary trump. she just published a scathing memoir of her uncle and family who went to court to block the
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book and prevent mary from doing any interviews. i sat down with her after a judge ruled she could not be stopped from speaking out. her book is a deep dive into her past with the trump family but mary is very focused on what the country should do right now. >> what's the single most important thing you think the country needs to know about your uncle? >> he is utterly incapable of leading this country. and it's dangerous to allow him to do so. >> based on what you see now or what you saw then? >> based on what i've seen my entire adult life. >> what do you want to happen now? >> this country is on a precipice, and we have a decision to make in the not too distant future about who we want to be and where we want to go as a country. it's hard for me to process just how many awful things are going on simultaneously on a daily
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basis, and people need to know. people need as much information as is available in order to make a decision that makes sense for our future as a country, as americans, as citizens of the world so to speak. >> you do have one potentially explosive allegation in the book, at least one, and you write that when the president was trying to transfer from fordham to penn, he had someone else, a man named joe shapiro, take his s.a.t.s? >> yes. >> this was 1964. how do you know that? >> i've been told this by people in my family. i am absolutely confident that it's true. i'm happy to finally be able to speak about it. i also know that it was not the joe shapiro people have been focusing on.
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>> so to be clear it's not pam shriver -- >> no. >> pam shriver, the widow of joe shapiro, has come up and said, he didn't meet donald trump until penn. there's no way this is true. >> yes, and i feel terrible she's been subjected to this. honestly i wish i could have said something sooner and i think the only people other than me who can address it are other people in my family and i look forward to hearing their response to that question. >> how do you know it's true? >> i trust my sources. >> is joe shapiro still alive? >> that, i don't know. i have no idea. >> have you ever met joe shapiro? >> i have not. >> so you're confident -- you believe in your sources. >> uh-huh. >> how do your sources know? >> they were alive at the time, so they have firsthand knowledge of this. >> and you believe other members of your family also know this is true? >> yes.
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>> white house says it's an absurd falsehood. >> of course they would. >> can you prove it's true? >> can i prove -- no, because i -- i'm counting on people i trust who told me this story, so in terms of documentation, no, i can't prove it, but i can certainly say with 100% certainty that i was told this story by a source very close to donald. >> election night 2016, i think you tweeted out worst night of my life. >> one of them. >> one of the worst nights of my life. then why go to the white house in april 2017? >> i had been on the outside of this family for a really long time, and after my cousin ivanka's wedding which for reasons i still don't understand i was invited to, my aunt
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maryanne and i started talking, and we developed a relationship which we had never had before, quite honestly, and it mattered to me, you know. it was the first time i had felt part of the family since i was a kid, and somehow it was very easy for me to put aside all of the things that had happened previous to that. when i got invited to her birthday party, i felt that i should -- i should go. >> you go, you see the president in the oval office and you tell him, don't let them get you down. did you mean that? >> i did actually. he -- that was four months in. he already seemed very strained
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by the pressures. i didn't mean i want you to keep doing what you're doing and get away with it, but -- and also so much of what has happened since then hadn't yet happened, and i thought his response was actually more enlightening than my statement and he said, they won't get me. and so far, looks like he's right. >> and if you're in the oval office today, what would you say to him? >> resign. >> blunt as she could be right there. we're going to have a lot more of this exclusive interview coming up in the next half hour and she'll talk about what she calls a malignantly dysfunctional family, the entire trump family, and she it all began with the father of president trump, fred senior.
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robin. >> as you said, george, you'll have more in a bit. in the meantime, we'll turn now to the latest on the coronavirus emergency. the head of the cdc warning that in the months ahead, we could face one of the most difficult public health situations the country has ever seen. but there is some promising news about one of the vaccine trials. matt gutman joins us now from los angeles with more on that. good morning, matt. >> reporter: hey, good morning. so much about re-opening safely especially at schools hinges upon vaccines. now, moderna out with the full results of its phase 1 trial, 45 people got the vaccine. all of them developed antibodies. now, the question is, how long does the immunity from those antibodies last and how much immunity does it provide but as dr. anthony fauci said, any way you slice it, it's good news. this morning, the vaccine created by u.s. biotech company moderna partnered with the nih is on its way to phase 3 of testing after its phase 1 vaccine trial found that 45 of
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the people who were given the vaccine all developed covid antibodies. >> our data demonstrated that, indeed, the more dose we give the higher immune response and i think it allowed us to nicely define what we believe is the optimal dose to take further into what are called late phase or phase 3 trials. >> reporter: and the nation's top infectious disease expert, dr. anthony fauci, says the company and other vaccine makers assure him they will be able to make up to a billion doses. >> i hope that that time will be reasonably soon. and when i say soon, i say within the next year, year and a half. >> reporter: that glimmer of hope coming after sobering words from the cdc, warning it could be a long time before we see any light at the end of the tunnel. >> i do think the fall and the winter of 2020 and 2021 will be probably one of the most difficult times we've experienced in american public health. >> reporter: icu beds are already filling up across the south, and a fema document obtained by abc news highlights hospitals in 33 states now
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reporting a shortage of health care workers. >> we are full. the vacancy light is off. >> reporter: in california as the number of daily cases reaches over 7,000, new guidelines on who can be tested were released in the hopes of managing overcrowded lines. there is not a single appointment available in the entire city of l.a. at any one of these testing sites and now california public health officials are admitting that the results are taking so long that it has made contact tracing impossible. and as the battle over what to do about school wages on, 36 students at one high school in illinois testing positive after officials say many of the students took part in athletic camps and social events. in florida, teachers asking their school districts to defy governor desantis' order to resume in-person classes in august. >> when i signed up to teach i didn't sign up for hazardous duty, folks. i served 8 1/2 years in the military and never once feared for my life.
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i do now. what in the hell are we doing? >> reporter: one of the biggest battles over schools brewing right here in southern california. the orange county school board voting for in-person classes this fall without mandating for masks or social distancing, but already some school districts saying they're going to defy that, saying they'll go online with remote learning from home this year. amy? >> matt gutman, thanks so much. dr. jennifer ashton joins us now, and, dr. ashton, results are in from moderna's first phase of the vaccine tested in the u.s. for the coronavirus. the results are very promising. tell us what this means and how it affects the timeline, if at all. >> so, amy, when they're looking at these early data from these vaccine clinical trials they're looking primarily for two things, safety, number one, and efficacy. we heard from matt's piece there was a good antibody or immune response with so-called neutralizing or blocking
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antibodies. now they're going to be following those volunteers for up to a year to look for long-term safety and durability. how long will that protection last? when they go into phase 2 they'll increase their numbers, 600 volunteers. phase 3 which they said they will be starting this summer along with other developing groups around the world will then look at 30,000 volunteers. so they're collecting a lot of data. they're following safety and efficacy and, remember, the manufacturing would have to start at the end of 2020 to make millions and millions of doses. >> wow. so much work ahead. all right, thanks so much. we appreciate your time, dr. jen ashton. george. okay, amy. thanks. the latest now from the white house where president trump launched a campaign-style speech from the rose garden yesterday and displayed a defiant approach to the black lives matter movement in interviews. our white house correspondent cecilia vega has the story. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning,
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george. president trump attempting to shift the focus once again, and he says when it comes to police shootings of black americans, white people have it worse. it was a question president trump did not like. asked why black people are still dying at the hands of law enforcement -- >> so are white people. so are white people. what a terrible question to ask. so are white people. more white people, by the way, more white people. >> reporter: the reality, minorities are killed at disproportionate rates and black americans are more than twice as likely to be shot and killed by police than white americans. as he slips in the polls and clings to his base, the president stoking racial division even more. asked whether he understands why for so many the confederate flag is a painful reminder of slavery -- >> people love it and i know people that like the confederate flag and they're not thinking about slavery. i just think it's freedom of speech. >> reporter: and in an interview with a conservative website, he jumped head on into another flash point. >> y'all, she got a gun. >> reporter: the white couple who pointed ns at black lives matter protesters marching outside their st. louis home.
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>> they were going to be beat up badly and the house was going to be totally ransacked and probably burned down. >> reporter: that is not what the video shows. this as he faces growing criticism for his handling of the pandemic. with covid cases surging, the president held what was billed as a rose garden press conference on china. instead he delivered a more than hour long rambling campaign-style speech. >> biden wants to defund our military. >> reporter: mentioning joe biden at least 30 times in a long list of baseless claims. dr. anthony fauci came off the sidelines to deliver this message. >> i think you can trust me, but i would stick with respected medical authorities who have a track record of telling the truth. >> reporter: now, in the latest installment of the administration attacking the nation's top infectious disease expert, the president's trade adviser peter navarro who has no known medical expertise writes in a "usa today" op-ed that, quote, dr. fauci has a good
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bedside manner with the public but that he's been wrong about everything i've interacted with him on and he listens to fauci, quote, only with skepticism and caution. this, george, as the white house has denied there is a campaign to treat fauci as a political rival. >> the president did score a victory of sorts in alabama yesterday. >> he did. his former attorney general jeff sessions lost there. he was hoping to return to his old senate seat he had for 20 years. that is now not happening. a race where president trump was front and center. he's still very angry with sessions for having recused himself in the russia investigation so he endorsed sessions' opponent, former auburn university football coach tommy tuberville. tuberville now goes on to face senate democrat doug jones in the general election, george. >> cecilia vega, thanks very much. robin? all right, george. as we continue here, we have the latest on the health scare for ruth bader ginsburg. the supreme court justice hospitalized overnight for a possible infection. this two months after she was
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treated for a benign gallbladder condition. mary bruce is outside the supreme court with much more. good morning, mary. >> reporter: good morning, robin. well, the 87-year-old liberal justice is waking up this morning in a baltimore hospital after undergoing an endoscopic procedure to treat a possible infection. now we're told she is resting comfortably, and will stay in the hospital for several days to receive antibiotics. this is ginsburg's second hospitalization this year and has had many health challenges and survived four bouts of cancer. any health issues, though, have not prevented her from continuing to do her job without interruption but her health, though, is a source of constant concern and deep anxiety for many democrats who fear what a potential vacancy could do to the balance of the courts. now when asked about her yesterday, the president says he wishes ginsburg the best and hopes she's feeling better. george? >> we all hope that. mary bruce, thanks very much. coming up more of my interview with mary trump. she talks about the family
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dynamic that she says is malignantly dysfunctional and calls her grandfather a sociopath and how she says it affected the president. and new fallout for nick cannon, fired after making racist and anti-semitic comments. we'll have his response ahead. but first, let's go to ginger. >> and we've seen records fall. the high temperatures from san antonio to midland, texas to miami, that hit another record of 97, their fifth 97 of the year. they have never done that in recorded history, and now that concentrated area that will see the heat advisories from new mexico over to mississippi including arkansas, could see more records fall today within those numbers. the heat feels-like is going to expand and make it hot all the way from philadelphia that will feel like almost 100 by the end of the weekend to the low to mid-90s in new york city. your local weather in 30 seconds. first though the heat index forecast sponsored by subaru. sored by subaru.
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good morning, i'm reggie aqui from abc7 c contra costa county's d.a. says she is receiving death threats. diane in beckton alerted police after receiving a barrage of threats. those threats came through phone calls, emails and social media posts. two people face misdemeanor charges after police say they damaged the mural and the mural has been restored. b.a.r.t. expects to lose 5 $975 million over the next three years because of decreased ridership and falling sales tax revenues linked to covid-19. general manager bob powers joined leaders of other transit systems yesterday.
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good morning. welcome to wednesday, which is starting pretty great for most of us. check out the bay bridge toll plaza. the temperature temperature teme stepping out, mid 50s to low 60s. on our way to a degree or two of warmth today. steady tomorrow. a bit warmer friday, saturday and sunday. about 5 to 6 degrees above average. reggie? >> thanks, mike. coming up an abc news exclusive. president trump's niece, mary
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trump, out with a new book and she's not holding back. she talks about what she ♪ ♪ we've always put safety first. ♪ ♪ and we always will. ♪ ♪ for people. ♪ ♪ for the future. ♪ ♪ and there has never been a summer when it's mattered more. wherever you go, summer safely. get zero percent apr financing for up to five years on select models and exclusive lease offers.
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paper towels! ...including things for the science fair. what's in your wallet? ♪ tell me do you wanna go welcome back to "gma." that is former "dancing with the stars" champ bobby bones putting on a pretty terrific show, and this morning we have a new host. tyra banks is joining us live. she will tell us what we can expect in the ballroom this season with her at the helm. robin. >> i'm smiling with my eyes, you know, how she does. >> smize. >> yes, that's the word. i couldn't remember it, amy. thank you. much more on that ahead. first the top headlines that we are following right now. the director of the cdc is warning the fall and winter could be, quote, one of the most difficult times that we experience in american public
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health as cases of coronavirus here in the u.s. top 3.4 million. and ghislaine maxwell is waking up behind bars this morning after her bail was denied. and a surprising revelation, prosecutors said maxwell is married but did not reveal who her spouse is. and it is tax day again after a three-month extension due to the coronavirus, taxes are finally due so you have to file or seek an additional extension by midnight tonight, george. >> new deadline. robin, thanks very much. more from my exclusive interview with president trump's niece, author of the new memoir "too much and never enough: how my family created the world's most dangerous man" and mary trump had to fight in court to portray this. the patriarch, president trump's extremely wealthy father, fred. >> it all begins with your grandfather. >> oh, absolutely, absolutely.
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>> you say he is a sociopath. >> yes. >> what do you mean by that? >> he had no empathy. he was incredibly driven in a way that turned other people, including his children, his wife, into pawns to be used to his own ends. if somebody could be of service to him, then he would use them. if they couldn't be, he excised them, and in my father's case tragically he was not of use. >> you write donald following the lead of my grandfather and with the complicity of silence and inaction of his siblings destroyed my father. >> yeah, that was hard to write. much harder to witness. >> you say that was a hard sentence to write. i left out the next sentence. >> okay. >> i can't let him destroy my country. >> ah, yes. that sounds pretty arrogant, so let me explain what i mean.
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i feel, as i write in the book, that there are so many parallels between the circumstances in which my family operated and in which this country is now operating. i saw firsthand what focusing on the wrong things, elevating the wrong people can do, the collateral damage that can be created by allowing somebody to live their lives without accountability. if i can do anything to change the narrative and to tell the truth, i need to do that because i don't believe the american people had the entire truth four years ago. >> why didn't you write the book four years ago? >> i thought long and hard about saying something. i knew that if i had said anything i would have been
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painted as a disgruntled, disinherited niece who just wanted her 15 minutes which obviously is being said about me now. >> that's exactly what the white house says, that it's a book of falsehoods, basically you're lying for money. >> if i had wanted money or revenge i would have done this ten years ago when it was infinitely safer but neither one of those things interested me. >> you do write that he once had a spark of kindness. >> yeah. i think he did. one of the unforgivable things my grandfather did to donald was he severely restricted the range of human emotion that was accessible to him, which makes it -- >> what does that mean? >> it means that certain feelings were not allowed.
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>> like? >> sadness, the impulse to be kind, the impulse to be generous. those things that my grandfather found superfluous, unmanly. >> your father got very ill, deathly ill, and you get a phone call from your grandfather. >> i remember that conversation verbatim. my grandfather got on the phone, he said, your dad's sick. is it serious? he's in the hospital but it's not serious. okay. but, you know, why am i calling you at 10:00 on a saturday night if it's not serious, i was thinking to myself. i said, is it his heart? he had open heart surgery three years earlier at the age of 39. and he said, yes, it's his heart and i said, well, then it is serious.
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yes, it's serious, but don't worry about it. call your mother in the morning. and as i found out two minutes later when i called my mother to find out what was going on, my father had died two hours earlier. >> more or less alone. >> completely alone. obviously with strangers surrounding him but no family. >> you write that his brother went to the movies. >> yes. yeah, that shocked even me when i heard about it. you know, it was bad enough -- it was probably worse, honestly, that my dad's parents just sat in the library in the house waiting for a phone call. i will never know why they didn't go to the hospital to be with their son who was clearly dying. so maybe it isn't surprising that donald didn't think he needed to be there. maybe that would have looked bad to his father.
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and maybe sitting around waiting for the phone call was too burdensome. i don't know, but, you know, i've often wondered what movie did he go to see that seemed more compelling than sitting with his dying brother, but i'll never know. >> for many years after your father died you were taken care of by the trump family. >> uh-huh. >> then fred trump dies and you have the impasse. >> yeah. i just want to clarify something. you say taken care of. the sense in which that's true is no different from the sense in which it's true for anybody else in my family. >> when it was all settled, when the lawsuit was done, did you think it was a fair settlement? >> no.
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but i didn't have enough information to understand in what way it wasn't fair, and at the time -- again, it's a very long time ago and i was very close with my grandmother so a lot of it for me was wrapped up in the, quite honestly, devastation i felt when she let us go so easily because of money, so that was much more important to me than the other side of it and it certainly made the dealing with the money issues harder, because -- >> but it was all about the money, wasn't it? >> i'm a trump, you know. everything is about money in this family, but i'm also different from them and for me
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what i understood and one of the reasons it was so devastating was that money stood in for everything else. it was literally the only currency the family trafficked in. >> your brother is not happy with the book. >> i believe that my brother is entitled to his privacy and his opinion and i am completely supportive of whatever relationship he has with my family and whatever choices he makes. >> this is a hard question but i'm going to ask it anyway. is writing the book an extension of the dysfunction of the family? >> probably. you know, i didn't write it as a form of therapy or anything like that. in fact, i would have preferred not to write it.
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it was quite difficult, and i sometimes feel i would have been better off not knowing some of the things i now know. >> she packed a lot into the book and we're going to have a lot more tomorrow with mary trump. >> all right. she certainly has a lot to say, george. coming up next that growing backlash for nick cannon, fired overnight after making anti-semitic remarks. we'll be right back. you are. cause frosted mini wheats are made to fill people up.
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we are back now with that new fallout for nick cannon. the actor, rapper and television host fired by viacom overnight following racial and anti-semitic comments he made on his podcast. eva pilgrim has those details for us. good morning, eva. >> reporter: good morning, robin. cannon has been on social media tweeting both messages of support and attack. the network saying they fired cannon after he promoted hateful speech on his podcast on youtube. overnight backlash for nick cannon after these controversial comments on his podcast, "cannon's class." >> we are the semitic people. we are the same people that you -- who they want to be, that's our birthright. >> reporter: viacom cbs announcing they are cutting ties with the comedian. >> what about the big ear of corn? >> reporter: who they've had a decades long relationship with. >> the people that don't have it have -- are -- and i'm going to say this carefully -- are a
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little less. >> reporter: in the june 30th episode of his podcast, cannon speaking to former public enemy member, professor griff. >> the only way they can act is evil. the only way -- they have to rob, steal, rape, kill and fight in order to survive. >> exactly. >> so then these people who didn't have what we had -- and when i say we, i speak of the melanated people, they had to be savages. >> reporter: the 39-year-old host facing criticism for his comments accused of perpetuating an anti-semitic conspiracy theory. >> the blood lines that control everything even outside of america. >> reporter: cannon, who most recently hosted the fox show, "the masked singer" taking to social media to explain, anyone who knows me knows that i have no hate in my heart nor malice
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intentions. but cannon stopped short of apologizing instead saying i hold myself accountable for this moment and take full responsibility. cannon's long-running show "wild n' out" airs on vh1. viacom saying they condemn bigotry of any kind. viacom telling abc news we are deeply troubled nick has failed to acknowledge or apologize for perpetuating anti-semitism and are terminating our relationship with him. robin. >> all righty, eva, thank you so much. let's go back now to the studio. back to the studio. amy, what's coming up? we have the brand-new "dancing with the stars" host tyra banks joining us live and then up next, the office interruption. you got to wait for it. it's our "play of the day." you got to wait for it. it's our "play of the day." but the offer's good only today. the dealer gives you a trade-in offer lower than you expected. will you take it? should you take it? it feels like you're in the middle of some weird gameshow. where did that music come from? wait, is that? what? no. really?
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♪ it takes two, baby we are back with our "play of the day" and the unexpected visitor that stole the show during a parliament meeting in the uk. take a look. >> and youtube kids do it and the bbc are also now embracing this. i apologize. my cat's tail, why are you not doing this? >> i love how he keeps talking. that's john nicholson, later posted this photo of the cat, writing, you've seen the tail. here's the face, a cute one, indeed, but impressed with his ability to keep going. >> something to say in that debate. >> all right. we'll be right back. stay with us.
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coming up, the "dancing with the stars" has a brand-new host. tyra banks and she'll join us live. also our two-day "deals & steals" blowout is kicking off live on "gma." this segment has been sponsored by enterprise. your local news and weather is next.
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>> "good morning america" is sponsored by kori pure antarctic krill oil. the ocean's superior omega. antarctic krill oil. the ocean's superior omega.
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good morning. i'm reggie aqui. big news out of berkeley. very early this morning around 3:00 a.m. they voted to approve a new policing measure that would defund the police department by 50% and also create a new program that would be a transportation division, those people would then handle traffic stops rather than police officers. that would be a pilot program at first and there's more to come on how this would unfold. now we'll turn to meteorologist mike nicco with a look at our weather. hey, mike. >> hi, everybody. let's look at some stub bon clouds. makes for a beautiful shot from our east bay hills camera. we'll get sunshine today and slightly warmer temperatures. much hotter this weekend. so if you have outdoor activities enjoy today's 60s, 70s and 80s. the low pollen also.
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p.m.s will ri temperatures will rise up friday, saturday and sunday. coming up, a big deals & steals event. huge summer savings to help you beat the heat. another abc7 news update in
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good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. dire warning. the head of the cdc says the months ahead will probably be, quote, one of the most difficult times that we will experience in america's public health. this as there is promising news about one of the vaccine trials. the covid crisis still growing. icu beds filled up across the south. philadelphia cancels all public events through february, 2021 and teachers, students and schools all caught in the crosshairs across the country. also this morning, revealed overnight. tyra banks is the new host of "dancing with the stars." we'll talk t to her live just ahead. ♪ such a good vibration it's tory time. summer fun "deals & steals" that will help you beat the heat from american small businesses. ♪
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>> the last bandoleros are singing us into wednesday all ahead as they say -- >> all: good morning, america. ♪ we do say good morning, america on this wednesday morning. got some great music coming up. we have tyra banks coming up and i remember her telling me every hallway is a runway. every hallway is a runway so just think about that when you're walking down the hallway, act like it's your runway. >> we'll channel our inner tyra and we do have our "dancing with the stars" interview ahead, and she's going from the runway to the ballroom, and she will tell us about all that in just a bit, george. >> coming up in just a minute. we want to get to the latest on the coronavirus pandemic and the race to find a vaccine. some promising new results are out from a trial in the u.s. and matt gutman has details. good morning, matt. >> reporter: good morning.
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there is so much focus on re-opening especially at schools. now, moderna out with phase 1 results of its trials. 45 people got the vaccine. all of them developed antibodies. the question is how much immunity do they provide and for how long? this morning the vaccine created by u.s. biotech company moderna, partnered with the nih, and they are on its way to phase 3 of testing after its phase 1 vaccine trial found that 45 of the people who were given the vaccine all developed covid antibodies. >> our data demonstrated that, indeed, the more dose we give the higher the immune response and it allowed us to nicely define what we believe is the optimal dose to take us further into the phase 3 trials. >> reporter: the nation's top infectious disease expert, dr. anthony fauci, says the company and other vaccine makers assure him they will be able to make up to a billion doses. >> i hope that that time will be reasonably soon, and when i say soon, i mean within the next
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year to year and a half. >> reporter: that glimmer of hope coming after sobering words from the cdc. >> i do think the winter and fall of 2020, and 2021 will be probably one of the most difficult times we've experienced in american public health. >> reporter: icu beds are filling up across the south, and a fema document obtained by abc news highlights hospitals in 33 states now reporting a shortage of health care workers. >> we are full. the vacancy light is off. >> reporter: and as the battle over what to do about school wages on, in florida teachers asking their school districts to defy governor desantis' order to resume in-person classes in august. one of the biggest battles over schools could play out in southern california. the orange county school board voting for in-person classes, but not mandating wearing masks or social distancing. already some school districts saying they will defy that vote, amy.
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>> matt gutman, thank you so much. dr. jennifer ashton is back now with us and, dr. jen, we heard that promising news about the moderna vaccine. you also have some good news from the cdc about wearing those masks. >> exactly, amy, and more evidence in real world situations about the benefits of masks not just for reducing the spread, but possibly for protecting others. released by the cdc, this is out of missouri where two hair stylists found to be infected with covid-19, they had contact with 139 clients. everyone was masked for this prolonged, close contact, more than 15 minutes, obviously close range. they followed these people. not a single known case of covid-19. so it proves in real world scenarios that wearing a double layer or surgical mask actually has some benefit. really important. >> important and remarkable,
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indeed, and something for us all to remember. thank you so much, dr. jen. coming up next on "gma," the woman who started with a bobby pin and then traded her way to a minivan. now she's going for a house. all right. and "deals & steals," big savings on items for your home and outdoors. plus we are ne-on-one with the brand-new "dancing with the stars" host tyra banks. we will be right back. ♪ just dance ost tyra banks. we will be right back. ♪ just dance o, magnificent mile for me!" i thought i was managing... moderate to severe crohn's disease. yes! until i realized something was missing... you ok, sis? my symptoms kept me- -from being there for my sisters. "...flight boarding for flight 2007 to chicago..." so i talked to my doctor and learned- ...humira is for people who still have symptoms of crohn's disease after trying other medications. and the majority of people on humira saw significant symptom relief... -and many achieved remission in as little as 4 weeks. humira can lower your ability to fight infections. serious and sometimes fatal infections, including tuberculosis, and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened,- -, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure.
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by, the way, not that i'm upset about it or anything, i almost got killed by this damn thing. did you see it? i came out and then your automatic mirror ball almost took me out. >> every time tom bergeron came on "gma" he came to play. "dancing with the stars" is coming back this season.
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it's going to be different. and one of them will be saying good-bye to tom, the man who started it all and we will miss him. >> we certainly will. he tweeted this. it's been an incredible 15-year run and the most unexpected gift of my career. i'm grateful for that and for the lifelong friendships made. that said, now what am i supposed to do with all of these glitter masks? he was always able to make us laugh, robin. >> he really was. it's been quite a run. how we enjoy having him at "gma." you both said it so well. each and every time he comes to play and cannot wait to see what tom is going to do next. and coming up next right now, "pop news." let's head home to lara. good morning, lara. >> hey. hi, rob. tom bergeron, thank you for all the laughs and amazing moments on "dancing with the stars." we will miss you. but we begin now with some "pop news," and the amazing jane
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goodall celebrating a milestone this morning. it's been 60 years since she first walked into a forest and began changing the world. in july 1960, the 26-year-old began her study of chimpanzees in the wild proving that primates communicate and have personalities just like humans and make and use their own tools just like we do. her story sparking a global movement, vastly increasing the number of women in s.t.e.m., science, technology, engineering and math, and since her start the percentage of women working in those fields has increased from just 7% to 26%. goodall marking her 60th anniversary of her groundbreaking research with a facebook video. take a look. >> what has happened since then, we still plan to celebrate these amazing beings, our closest living relatives, the chimpanzees, and in particular
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the chimpanzees of gambe. what they've taught us. they're still teaching us. >> what a lot dr. jane has taught us over the last six decades, jane goodall along with with the jane goodall institute established the long-running study of chimps and call on all people to protect their natural habitat. happy anniversary, dr. jane. also this morning, queen elizabeth proving once again she is not going to let this pandemic keep her from her royal duties. her majesty using the power of technology to connect with service personnel from the british army, the royal navy and the royal air force. it's a rare glimpse of these normally private moments, like this chat with lance corporal stevens who is also by the way a member of the jamaican bobsled team. listen to this. >> so how do you train? >> so, during the lockdown unfortunately with all the gyms and everything closed, we sort
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of resort to unorthodox training methods so i've been pushing a car up and down the street. i have had to make do. >> i suppose that's one way to train. >> yes, it's definitely one way to train, mum. >> we love seeing the queen on zoom and hearing her laugh and it is a busy week for her majes majesty. her next official engagement is this friday when she will knight captain tom moore, remember him? the 100-year-old world war ii veteran we introduced you to who raised millions of dollars for covid charities. this will be the queen's first in-person meeting since the lockdown began in march. and now there's nothing worse than getting a flat tire on a busy highway. but if you do, i know at least i wouldn't mind if shaquille o'neal came in for the assist. yep. that is shaq to the rescue. the nba legend pulling and helping a woman as cars zoomed by on i-75 in gainesville,
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florida. you can see this video posted by the sheriff's office. the four-time nba champ using an elbow bump to greet deputies responding to the scene and just like that, police say super shaq quietly slipped away when he knew the woman was taken care of. super shaq to the rescue. finally, guys, this just made us laugh so hard last night. you tell me. look at this. is this the most talented cockatoo that you've ever seen or is she getting an assist as she nails not one, not two but eight different dance moves all to different ring tones. ♪ [ phone ringing sounds ] >> keep it going, birdie. someone in thailand posted this video, leaving fans with a lot of questions. look at that one. as one person posted who cares. best laugh i have had all day. "dancing with the stars," maybe here we go.
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amy, i know that is a perfect segue to your next story. you teed me right up, lara. thank you so much. yes, the moment we've been waiting for. we are one-on-one with "dancing with the stars" brand-new host, supermodel turned super businesswoman, the one and only tyra banks. tyra, thanks for being with us. congratulations on the new gig. what are you most excited for? >> i am excited about hosting and executive producing, getting in there, live tv, you never know what happens on live tv like right now. like my phone just literally rang. i was, like, oh my god. i'm about to be on live tv. i have to turn it off. i'm excited about all that. >> we're excited about what you are going to bring to the show. it's important to note you have broken barriers your entire career. you were the first black model to be featured on the cover of "sports illustrated" swimsuit issue as well as victoria's secret's catalog, and now you will be the first black female host and first solo host for "dancing with the stars." how does that feel to have all of -- to hear that long list of firsts?
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>> you know what, i'm used to the model ones but today is the first time i'm hearing this first with "dancing with the stars" black woman. i never even thought of that and so i like breaking those doors down so that we don't have any more firsts, but it's nice to be first, right? so that you can open the door and let so many other people in after you so i'm excited, yeah. >> so are we. so tell us, is there anything you can leak or give us a sneak peek about what this next season is going to look like? >> okay, let's just keep this real. it is going to be so next level. i am having meetings with the other executive producer of -- producer that i've walked in to join, andrew, and he's like, he talks like this, tyra, you just don't know, it's going to be next level and we're doing all this crazy stuff, taking it to the next level but still like, you know, keeping the stuff that we know america loves, but you need to get ready because it's going to be different. >> i know you're not competing on the show. you're just hosting the show, but do you have a go-to dance move? >> you know, like at the family
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barbecue i'm always going to get up, i'm going to dance. my friends, we go hang out. we have karaoke but i like the auntie shuffle. it's not the momma shuffle. it's not the momma shuffle. but it's not like cousin either. cousins are down there going, ehh, doing all this and i'm, like, hey, get it. then i want them to teach me the new move, but auntie gets the new move perfectly once the trend of that move is over. >> i like that. i'll steal with that my daughters. i get it. all right. by the way, 20 years ago in "coyote ugly" we saw you dancing. here it is right is there. this dance scene, bringing any of those moves into the ballroom? >> i wish i could. do you know that on that "coyote ugly" bar, dancing on top of that bar, i tore my lateral meniscus. >> oh. >> to this day, i still have that injury. i just live with it. it just is. doesn't necessarily hurt. it just looks a little weird. >> was it worth it? i think it might have been. >> oh, honey, look at those scenes.
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it was worth it. every pound. everything for the lateral meniscus. >> we know you're famous with the smize. is it possible to smize while you dance? >> is it possible? it's going to be required. no, i'm joking. it's not going to be required. however, i think there's something like a whip and smize like a -- >> i like it. okay. >> right, right? >> that works. >> we need to see who's going to be able to whip and smize. >> i can't wait to see the tutorials going on. i know the guests are always a surprise and big reveal on "good morning america." but there was a rumor floating around that dr. anthony fauci was asked to dance. can you confirm or deny that? >> i cannot confirm or deny that, but i don't know if he would do this right now, but i can imagine once we have our cure -- i have been watching "good morning america" this morning. once we have our cure, once we have our vaccine, i don't know. he might have to come on and do a little cha-cha-cha to
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celebrate. >> i agree. there will be a lot of dancing to celebrate all of that. we can't wait to see what you bring to the show and it'll be like nothing we've ever seen before. tyra style. >> yes, get ready. >> "dancing with the stars" coming to abc on mondays this fall. tyra, thank you so much and congratulations. yes, and i have a "gma" moment now sponsored by verizon. so let's talk about this. this is nelson, a 3-year-old certified training dog and he hasn't been doing a lot of training because of the coronavirus, so instead he's been relaxing in the pool. how great does that look? christine who is a volunteer with the southeastern guide dogs says he does swim occasionally but she puts the float in front of him, and this is what he wants to do. nelson, i so feel you. that is what a pool is for in this summer heat.
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♪ it is time now for sizzling summer "deals & steals" that are, you heard it, hot, hot, hot and helping small businesses at the same time. we have a dozen deals this morning. tory johnson is kicking it off from her -- is that your patio? good morning, tory. >> it is. i'm sure not everybody is as lucky as me to have a patio in her living room, but, robin, anything is possible here on "gma," and let's start with
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bringing a little bit of joy to the kitchen with a company called copper chef. this is the ultimate multi-tasker. this is a cooker that can roast, bake, slow cook, do so many different things, one of the best parts about this pan is that it will heat evenly, edge to edge, dishwasher safe, no mess, nonstick. it is a great option, plus we've got lots of grilling pans and everything from this company for us today is 50% off so it'll be $25 to $50 and free shipping, which we love. then upgrade your beverage options at home. everyone is trying different things at home, and teaspressa makes everything in phoenix, arizona. it's a women-owned company with two amazing options. you can brew their tea just like you would brew coffee. their tea shots are potent like espresso. they have amazing tea options and then they also make a great product called a luxe sugar cube which is a way to make
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instantly flavored drinks, everything from lattes, iced tea, mocktails, cocktails, mimosas, very inventive to give a little fun to your beverage option. they've created great sets for us and all start at $23. >> all right. and you know this next deal is so perfect for a morning show, tory. back in the studio, i believe they have some incredible mugs. they have funny inspirational sayings like be a good human. there it is and the friend you don't put on speakerphone. they are from a great company. it's called mantra mugs and before tory reveals the savings, we have the owner joining us live, katrina johnson. good to see you. >> hi. >> katrina, hi, good morning. >> good morning. >> so tell us how you came up with this idea for the mantra mugs. >> well, i came up with mantra mugs as a way for people to say anything and be able to send surprise gifts to their friends
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and family that were fun, exciting and things that were personalized similar to what you just said, my favorite mug is the friend you don't put on speakerphone. it's just a fun and exciting way to surprise someone with something very personal that they don't want to throw away, that they can start their day with. >> and this is when you are going through your journey with breast cancer? >> yeah, so in 2017 and also in 2019 i was diagnosed with breast cancer, and i actually had to stop and start the business twice, and so i would guess to say that, you know, mantra mugs was kind of reborn out of that, and through that, i started coming up with all these inspirational sayings, similar to this one right here which is one of my favorites. it's vibrate higher, but i'll tell you that my customers are actually the ones that come up with the best mantras. >> oh, as always. well, so proud of you and just want to say you are not a
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survivor, you are a thriver. >> thank you. >> you are thriving, and thank you. that's a great inspirational story, tory. it's a great deal as well, right? >> really good deal. robin, i'm buying you the one that says boss lady but i think maybe queen as well, 50% off so i can afford to get you two. they're $11.25 today. another great product that will eliminate wrinkles in seconds and this is from tom & sheri's a plant-based formula that releases wrinkles. spray, shake and smooth, and all the wrinkles will disappear from cott cotton, linen, all kinds of clothing. this is a smart product to have with you anywhere you go. everyone in the house can have a bottle because it's a four-piece bottle set. 50% off today, $25. and then we all love a comfy night's sleep, and i'm bringing you some really great options from snugglepedic. all three options are made in america. we've got their gel infused plush foam mattress. it is designed for great support.
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we have the mattress in all sizes and for a cooler night's sleep we've got memory foam toppers if you want to upgrade your current mattress and brand-new gel-infused eye mask. i love it. it is great for a better night's sleep. all of the options from this company are 50% to 60% off, and they range from $25 all the way to $1,000 for the largest mattress, and it's free shipping from snugglepedic. along with that comfy night's sleep is a cooler night's sleep with slumbercloud. these are their temperature regulating sheets that will keep you cool and comfortable, no more tugging and pulling to kind of get the right temperature. we've got sheet sets in four colors, comforters, a cooling pillow which is pretty awesome, pillow covers, everything from slumbercloud, robin, 50% off which means prices today start at $34.50. >> all right. tory, i know you have much more ahead, but you get all the links for these deals on our website, and tory, she's got more "deals & steals" coming up in our next half hour. so come on back.
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>> announcer: friday, power your way into your summer weekend with ellie goulding. ♪ power >> announcer: friday, summer is heating up with "good morning america's" summer concert series sponsored by caesars rewards. ♪ power >> announcer: hey, america, you want more tory? >> got to love it. >> reporter: well, you've got it because tomorrow on "gma," it's tory time. with summer fun "deals & steals" so amazing, they may be the only thing to beat the heat. >> you just can't beat them. >> announcer: tomorrow on "gma."
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good morning. i'm kumasi aaron. gyms, barbershops will be closed in santa clara county starting today. it comes after governor newsom issued new guidelines on monday. a lot of them had been closed for months and just reopened on monday because the county gave them okay. some business owners told us they don't know if they can make it financial think through another extended closure. all right. let's look at what's going on with your weather. hi, everybody, meteorologist mike nicco here. let's look at the bay bridge toll plaza, 59 and gray. it will be gray longer today because the breezes won't be quite as fast and for shorter duration from 1:00 to 7:00 for
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"live." back to you. >> we'll have hi, i'mve hi, i'm alison, in phoenix, arizona. your purchase helps support all 15 of our employees made right here in the usa. >> look at that smile on alison from teaspressa. got great deals on her products and we have more savings coming right now. hey, lara. hey, george. how are you? we do have more small business "deals & steals" that are hot, hot, hot for summer. tory, take it away. >> hey, lara, so first up some swimwear from janzen. this company has been making suits for over 1 we've got a really nice assortment of classic silhouettes, figure flattering options, solomons and vibrant
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-- solids and vibrant patterns, we have tops, bottoms, one pieces and what's great, sizes 6 to 16 from this line, so if that's you you'll want to go online. everything today is slashed this -- in half, so it starts at $23, and from this company, free shipping which we love. then to go with that swimsuit or, quite frankly, anything you are wearing if you are going outdoors, sunscreen is a must. this one from tizo. this is a family-owned small business. it was started by a plastic surgeon to create safe, effective mineral sunscreen protection and what's really special about this is the elegant feel on your skin. so very often we skip putting sunscreen on our face because you don't like the sticky feel. you don't want that layered under your makeup. one of their best products is the tizo 3 and it is a sunscreen that also doubles as a primer under your makeup. it feels wonderful. all of their products are great for your lips, for your face. they're 50% off, and they start
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today at $5. lara, you got the next one. >> i do, tory. we have some of that sunscreen back there in the studio for everyone to try. and they have another product, body wipes from epic wipes that keep you clean on the go and aeneas janze is the owner joining us right now from el paso, texas. we welcome you to "good morning america," sir. thank you for giving us your time. we know you're a veteran. how did your time as a military veteran help inspire this product? >> hi, thanks for having me on the show. well, in 2011 i was deployed to afghanistan and any soldier who is deployed can tell you that showers don't always work when you're in the field or sometimes they just don't exist so in those situations most soldiers will turn to baby wipes. the problem with baby wipes is that they're, of course, designed to be used for babies and if you're really sweaty or grimy, it might take a half package of wipes before you really feel like you're done, and even after that, you don't feel quite clean, and after a couple of days of use, you sort of get this sticky, baby wipe
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residue built up on the skin, so just being exposed to that, and also understanding from a doctor's perspective the critical importance of daily hygiene on health, i wanted to create something that solved the no-shower problem, and epic wipes is what came out of that. so as you can see they're quite large, you can use two hands to get the job done. i spent a year working on the formulation so that they're completely nontoxic, they leave no sticky residue. they're naturally anti-bacterial, and they're also made from bamboo so they're biodegradable. >> that's great. >> they're also designed to tear into perfect strips. so, you know, if you are with someone, and you wanted to share or you want to save some for later, they come in resealable packages as well. >> all right. that's fantastic. it is so terrific to hear your story of success. it is a great idea.
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happy to hear about the biodegradable part too. this is perfect, so many people, myself included who hope to try to hit the road maybe do a little camping this summer and just want to get outdoors. what is the deal? >> camping, absolutely. camping no matter what you're doing after playing tennis, also i want to add really great too for people who have mobility challenges, the ability to feel shower clean kind of in an instant, and comfortably as well. we have all kinds of bundles in two different sizes. they're all 50% off, so today they start at $25. a good day to grab your epic wipes. then we move on to aruba aloe that will give us all the natural healing benefits of aloe in great products for our skin. we've got soaps, shower gels and then also all kinds of after sun products that are great for healing skin. there's even a terrific foot cream. huge assortment from this company. all of it is 50% off so today the prices range from $4.50 to $33. then, kt tape.
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lara, i know kt tape is popular in your house. katie is a fan and we've got a variety of breakthrough solutions to meet both performance and recovery needs. we've got their tape. the product that you know so well for recovery. we also have their new anti-chafing line, gel stick, blister prevention tape. sort of a whole range of things including they've got a great icy hot wrap as well. lots to check out when you go online and it is all 50% off so the prices today from kt tape range from $5 to $25 and then finally we've got a great product from a company called opal making its "gma" deals debut. this is a woman owned company in minnesota and they make clinically tested cool therapy products. so think hot flashes, night sweats, you put the product in the refrigerator or the freezer for about 30 minutes to refresh it. it is reusable hundreds of times and what they like to call their cool wrap is that it's kind of
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like getting the perfect hug to beat hot flashes, the perfect hug to beat the heat. so whatever is causing your heat and hot flashes, opal has a great product for you in a variety of styles and sizes. they're all 50% off, so today they range from $12 to $69.50. >> that's great, tory, these are amazing deals. welcome, opal, by the way. we partnered with all these companies on these amazing deals. you can get them all on our website. go check them out. they do sell out and, guys, we have so many deals coming tomorrow, a very special edition, right, tory, of "deals & steals," you don't want to miss that, until then, we will be right back. ll be right back.
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we are back now with a tiktok star who is moving on up. her pandemic side project has earned her millions of followers as she shares her journey attempting to trade her way to owning a house and wait until you see what she is starting with. >> reporter: demi skipper is on a mission to own her first house, but she's not in the market to buy. she's looking to trade. >> i started the trade me project in may of 2020 with the request to trade a single bobby
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pin for a house. >> reporter: that's right. a bobby pin. >> a canon camera. >> reporter: documenting every swap on social media she's captivated millions of followers. if it sounds familiar, well, it's been done before by kyle mcdonald in 2006 with his one red paper clip he bartered to a house. >> during quarantine we have so much time to kill, i might as well try it myself and, yes, i, you know, i recorded the first video and thought, let's see what happens. >> reporter: her rules are simple. >> find people who are interested in the item i have and are also willing to trade. these people can't be anyone i know, and the trades can't include any cash. sounds easy, right? >> reporter: in two months demi trading everything from a vacuum cleaner to even a macbook pro. >> it feels like a full-time job. i am up at 5:00 a.m. every day. >> reporter: sometimes she spends days planning and prepping for the next best swap. >> facebook marketplace, ebay,
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craigslist, yeah, you name it, i've tried it. >> reporter: we caught up with her during trade 13 and it's her biggest get yet. >> so now i have a red minivan. >> this couple trading their car for an iphone 11 getting her closer to the goal of a house. >> i think now it's different with a vehicle. something that you can actually drive around. it makes it feel that more real. >> and demi says when she does eventually get that house you know what she's going to do, she's having a housewarming party inviting everyone who has traded with her along the way. we will keep an eye on all this. back now to ginger. hey, ginger. so are we going to be invited? is that part of the process? we'll just have to check later and see. any astronomy lovers out there? i've got this beautiful time lapse, not just of the northern lights, but this is manitoba, canada. and you can see the comet neowise, the brightest come
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internet met we've seen in 23 years. still 64 million miles from earth but you better get it in because it wil don't go anywhere. we'll be right back. anywhere. we'll be right back.
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that could mean an increase byin energy bills.. you can save by using a fan to cool off... unplugging and turning off devices when not in use... or closing your shades during the day. stay well and keep it golden. hi. what's on your mind?in. can you help keep these guys protected online? easy. connect to the xfi gateway. what about wireless data options for the family? you can customize and save. what about internet speeds that can keep up with my gaming? let's hook you up with the fastest internet from xfinity.
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and now with our stores reopening, we're putting healthy practices in place. come visit a store today. stop in or book an appointment online at a time that works for you. now that's simple, easy, awesome. ask. shop. discover at your local xfinity store today.
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good to see you. >> i know you're too powder to ask for help so my wife and i put together a charity box for you. >> we both work for the family business. i make the same as you do. >> come on, jo, it's me, your brother. the car is in the shop. you're still living with bill's mom. >> no, she lives with us. >> it's unclear. >> no, it isn't. >> that is the scene from the new abc comedy "united we fall" and the stars are joining us right now, welcome will sasso and jane curtin. thanks for coming in. so, jane, you play the mom who moves back in with the family. how would that go over in your real life? >> it would be great. my daughter would love it. i would love it. the grandkids would love it. my husband would like it. my dog would not. but i'd be happy. >> i heard you guys bonding over dogs during the break and, will, you know, i think a lot of people can relate to the kind of chaos we saw in that scene right there right now given how much we've all been spending so much time together in our families during quarantine. >> absolutely. yeah, yeah, actually giving charity boxes to one another even within a family would help
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just as an activity to see anything -- anything really, just doing anything would be good. right about now. >> which tv dads do you look to for inspiration? >> oh, man, i'm kind of -- my list of tv dads is kind of -- mostly '80s, '90s, dan conner, homer simpson, karl winslow, i could go back to steven keaton, michael gross on "family ties." alan thicke, dr. jason seaver. i could go on. >> you got a good reaction from jane right there. what do you think, jane? >> i just am thinking the list is very long. i only have one. >> who is yours? >> ali lowell. >> oh, okay. >> there you go. >> that is a good one. we're going to play a little game here called way back wednesday and show pictures of each of you from sometime ago and want the other to do the
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caption so, will, you go first. here's jane's way back wednesday. >> uh-huh. >> i'm going to say, well, we are from france, right, jane? >> right. >> okay, jane, your turn. here's an old shot of will right there. >> ah, i ate what? >> that looks like -- >> i did say that earlier this morning. >> how early is it where you are? >> it's about a million o'clock here in l.a. i'm -- i haven't gone to sleep yet but i did wake up after going -- well, i've been -- i'm still asleep. >> well, thank you for waking up for just a couple of minutes for us. we're all looking forward to seeing "united we fall" at 8:00, 7:00 right here on abc, amy.
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all right, joining us now, george, the last bandoleros. the country group that has performed with artists from sting to the mavericks, and now they are out with a new album live from texas. they are joining us to perform one of their new songs. here are the last bandoleros performing "hey, baby, qu que paso." take it away. ♪ ♪ hey, baby, que paso ♪ thought i was your only vato ♪ hey, baby, que paso ♪ please don't leave me ♪ hey, baby, que paso i thought i was your only vato ♪ ♪ hey, baby, que paso ♪ won't you give me one more lesson ♪ ♪ come on, baby
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[ singing in foreign language ] ♪ don't you know that i love you please don't leave me ♪ [ singing in foreign language ] ♪ ♪ come on baby turn around now let me see those pretty blue eyes ♪ ♪ don't you know that i love you ♪ ♪ please don't leave me ♪ hey, baby, que paso ♪ thought i was your only vato ♪ hey, baby, que paso ♪ please don't leave me -- [ singing in foreign language ] ♪ hey, baby, que paso
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♪ i thought i was your only vato ♪ ♪ hey, baby, que paso [ singing in foreign language ] ♪ ♪ >> whoo! [ applause ] all right. what a performance, that was amazing, guys. put a big smile on all of our faces and now we have you back so i wanted to ask you how has quarantine been like for you all, what's it like performing online versus on stage? i know you got to miss it. >> oh, my god. to miss it is -- doesn't quite encapsulate it.
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we miss it incredibly. which is one of the reasons why we have to be creative and do things. we started a facebook live show where we do this kind of thing and do performances called around the neon cactus as you see just to get out and play even if it's for a digital crowd, you know. >> it's something and you're creating and certainly like i said putting a big smile on our faces. your new album "live from texas" is valuable now. -- available now. so congratulations, and we're excited. >> thank you. >> we were so excited to hear you perform. you actually filmed your performance that we just saw in the same spot that you recorded your album. tell us what that was all like. >> that's right. we filmed at this classic texas dance hall called florist country store. it's the kind of place you expect to see willie nelson and dolly parton two-stepping at and it's an amazing venue and we -- >> we played to an empty room, though. actually we will be playing to an empty room live this saturday on facebook live. it's a show, our first in over
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four months and it's called "from texas to your house." >> i love that. what are you are channeling when you are performing to an empty room even though you know so many people are watching at home, what do you do? how do you keep the energy up? >> probably just tequila. >> yeah, or margaritas. you got to manifest it somehow. >> i love that answer. let's end on that note. that was amazing. the last bandoleros, thank you again for the wonderful performance and congratulations on the new album. >> cheers. >> thanks so much. >> cheers. i hope that's not tequila in your cup. we'll be rig
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who've got their eczema under control. with less eczema, you can show more skin. so roll up those sleeves. and help heal your skin from within with dupixent. dupixent is the first treatment of its kind that continuously treats moderate-to-severe eczema, or atopic dermatitis, even between flare ups. dupixent is a biologic, and not a cream or steroid. many people taking dupixent saw clear or almost clear skin, and, had significantly less itch. don't use if you're allergic to dupixent. serious allergic reactions can occur, including anaphylaxis, which is severe. tell your doctor about new or worsening eye problems, such as eye pain or vision changes, or a parasitic infection. if you take asthma medicines, don't change or stop them without talking to your doctor. so help heal your skin from within, and talk to your eczema specialist about dupixent.
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if your financial situation has changed, we may be able to help. >> announcer: friday, power your way into your summer weekend with ellie goulding. friday, summer is heating up with "good morning america's" summer concert series. sponsored by caesars rewards. ♪ power and our thanks to the last bandoleros for that wonderful performance. we have more tomorrow too. >> more mary trump tomorrow. wonder what it's like to spend christmas with the trumps. that's one thing she'll talk about. have a great day, everyone. ♪
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good morning. i'm kumasi aaron from abc7 mornings. caltrains said they may have to shut down after supervisors refused to put a sales tax on the ballot. some city leaders in san francisco want a greater say how caltrain is governed. caltrain's rider ship has fallen 95% as soon as the covid-19 pandemic began. here is mike with our forecast. thank you, kumascoupl kumas. pretty good weather to be outside with low pollen and some of our milder temperatures from 67 in san francisco to 91 in
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antio antioch. about 5 to 6 degrees warmer this weekend. kumasi? >> thank you. >> announcer: it's "live with kelly and ryan!" today, from "the alienist," dakota fanning. and a covid-1 covid-19 update fm dr. jennifer ashton. plus, a massachusetts mother of four is our "good news story of the day." all next on "live!" and now, here are kelly ripa and ryan seacrest! >> ryan: and good morning on this wednesday, july 15th. ryan seacrest on the west coast. kelly rib on the east coast. how are you doing? >> kelly: how are you? you look great. >> ryan: thank you. so do you. i'm a little bit stiff. >> kelly: ohno. you


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