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tv   Good Morning America  ABC  May 15, 2022 7:00am-8:00am PDT

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good morning, america. supermarket slaughter. ten people shot dead in buffalo, new york, when a white gunman opens fire on shoppers in a mostly black neighborhood. >> this is the worst nightmare that any community can face. >> the attack now investigated as a hate crime, reportedly livestreamed as the horrors unfolded. president biden saying the gunman's actions equate to an act of domestic terrorism. buffalo's mayor confirming the i.d. of the gunned down security guard this morning. a shooting suspect identified. the 18-year-old now facing charges. investigators poring over social media posts showing his possible
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extremist views and praise for racially motivated violence. the document that appears to lay out a detailed plan of attack, plus the prior interaction with law enforcement and how he was able to obtain a weapon. startling numbers. nearly 200 mass shootings, and upwards of 7,000 people dying from gun violence so far this year. the federal response to the violence, but is it enough? baby formula shortage. the supply crunch leading parents on a desperate search. >> this is my fourth store today. >> milk banks stepping in to help. the action being taken on capitol hill. plane down. the shocking scene when a small plane slams into a car on a miami bridge with deadly results. the investigation this morning. market cooldown. housing prices on the decline in some cities. what home buyers and sellers need to know this morning. summer travel. americans making vacation plans again.
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the crowds expected whether you're driving or flying, and why it could be a budget buster. and ukraine's triumph on the international stage. ♪ the country's orchestra winning this year's eurovision song contest. the confident message from president zelenskyy this morning. >> ukraine! good morning, america. we have a lot to cover, and sadly we begin with yet another mass shooting in this country, which authorities say may have been fueled by hate. a gunman opening fire at a supermarket in buffalo, new york, killing ten people. >> police say the 18-year-old suspect livestreamed the carnage on a helmet camera for at least two minutes as he mowed down shoppers and employees all while wearing body armor. >> president biden denouncing any acts of domestic terrorism and saying hearts all across
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this country are with the people of buffalo this morning. we have team coverage beginning with stephanie ramos in buffalo. stephanie, good morning to you. >> reporter: hi there, whit. you can see there is yellow tape behind me surrounding that parking lot, surrounding the grocery store where authorities say the gunman arrived here, heavily armed and wearing tactical gear, taking the lives of ten people who were just going about their day at the supermarket. police say the gunman was motivated by hate. this morning, a community in shock in buffalo, new york. >> when i first saw him shooting, he shot a woman. he shot a deacon. he shot another woman, and then he went in the store and started shooting again. >> reporter: ten people shot dead and three more injured after a gunman opened fire at a tops friendly supermarket in a predominantly black neighborhood. >> this is the worst nightmare that any community can face. >> the gun secure.
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one suspect is in cuffs in custody. >> reporter: the suspect identified as 18-year-old payton gendron has been arraigned on one count of first degree murder and held without bail. authorities say he drove there from 200 miles away, and livestreamed the attack that is now being investigated as a hate crime. >> this was pure evil. it was straight-up racially-motivated hate crime from somebody outside of our community. >> reporter: police say around 2:30 saturday afternoon, the suspect wearing body armor and a tactical helmet first fired at four people in the parking lot, killing three. >> we're going to need some officers inside at tops because we have numerous bodies. >> reporter: the shooter then entered the grocery store, shooting nine others including a retired buffalo police officer who confronted him. the guard fired multiple shots that hit the suspect, but that didn't stop him. he was wearing protective tactical gear. the heavily armed gunman fatally shooting the guard moments
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later. >> i still don't even believe it happened, actually, that a person would go into a supermarket full of people. >> reporter: police arriving at the chaotic scene, taking the alleged shooter into custody. >> there were people showing up asking about their loved ones. >> reporter: among the victims, four of them store employees. >> my granddaughter works there. she heard the shooting, so she took herself and ran in the bathroom and locked the door. >> i frequent this store all the time. i have never been afraid to be here. i am now. i am now. this is something that i watch on the news that happens in other places. >> reporter: a witness describes the motionless bodies on the ground. >> i saw the police cover her, and then they cover somebody that was behind her, and i realize at that time that those were dead bodies.
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>> reporter: new york governor kathy hochul at a press conference saturday evening calling attention to reports the suspect had a camera and was livestreaming the shooting, condemning social media platforms that she said were not censoring hateful and violent content. >> i'm asking them to take responsibility for monitoring the hate speech and the calculated plans that are right there in plain view. help work with us with your responsibility as the individuals who profit from these platforms. >> reporter: the naacp making a statement saying, hate and racism have no place in america. this investigation of course, is still ongoing and gendron could still face more charges. if convicted, he could face life in prison without parole. eva? >> stephanie ramos for us there in buffalo. now to more details emerging overnight about that 18-year-old suspect. abc's aaron katersky continues our coverage. aaron, good morning to you. >> reporter: eva good morning. we know gendron was not from buffalo, but he arrived heavily
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armed intent on killing black people. >> yes, sir, i understand my charges. >> reporter: new york police and the fbi spent the night searching his family home, a three and a half hour drive from where police say he carried out a racially motivated hate crime. >> we're investigating this incident as a case of violent extremism. >> reporter: of the 13 people shot, 11 are black, and law enforcement sources told abc news gendron appears to express extremist beliefs cultivated online. >> there are certain pieces of evidence that we have ascertained in the course of this investigation that indicate some racial animosity. >> reporter: investigators say they're pouring through a 180-page document believed to be authored by the suspect that appears to be a fixation with white supremacy, weapons he could use to kill black people, and his intent to livestream the attack. there's also a lengthy rant about replacement theory, the
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racist idea that white people are being replaced by people of color. >> we will not stop until every lead is investigated, every piece of evidence is analyzed, and until we understand how and why this horrible tragedy and crime occurred. >> reporter: now according to authorities, it was last june when a high school near his home reported to police that he threatened a shooting at graduation. no charges were ever filed. in this case gendron is charged with a single count of murder, but it's likely he's going to face federal hate crimes and terrorism charges. janai. >> aaron, thank you for that update. we know you'll be following this story. this mass shooting of course, coming just a day after president biden touted a $10 billion commitment to police and public safety. abc's alex presha joins us with more on white house reaction to this latest mass shooting. alex, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, janai. even before this latest shooting in buffalo, attorney general merrick garland and dhs secretary alejandro mayorkas
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listed racially or ethnically-motivated violent extremist as the greatest domestic threat. this latest shooting is the 198th mass shooting this year. nearly 7,000 people have died from gun violence in 2022, and nearly 13,000 injured. the white house responding overnight to the shooting in buffalo in a statement saying, president biden has been briefed and he and the first lady are praying for those who have been lost and for their loved ones. on friday, the president flanked by mayors and police chiefs from around the country outlined a $10 billion commitment to police and public safety to stop violent crime. it includes $1 billion in bonuses to help recruit and retain emergency first responders and $450 million for things like new police cars, radio systems, body cameras and gunshot detection systems. the money, part of the american rescue plan. last year there were a total of 693 mass shootings in the u.s., and the biden administration now is urging local governments to use this money to help put a
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dent in crime ahead of the typical summer surge. whit? >> all right, alex, thank you. joining us now is the mayor of buffalo, byron brown. mayor brown, good morning to you. thanks so much for joining us during this painful and difficult time. so you said you and your family actually shopped at this store. how did you first learn about the shooting, and what went through your mind as the severity and horrific details started to become clear? >> the store is in my neighborhood. i was at my great-nephew's, 4 years old, his first t-ball game, and got a call from the police commissioner that there was a mass shooting in the city of buffalo at the tops supermarket on jefferson avenue. immediately had to leave the t-ball game and rushed over here to be with police and families. >> what more can you tell us about this security guard and retired police officer who was killed?
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>> aaron salter retired police lieutenant, very well respected member of the -- former member of the buffalo police department, very well known in the community. he had been a security guard at the tops for a number of years, in retirement from a very well-known family in the community. he is a hero. he stood up to this attack, and lieutenant salter was killed trying to protect and save others. >> truly is a hero. a lot of people talking about him and his efforts this morning. i want to transition to what authorities are saying about the gunman, that he posted extremist and racist reviews online. it's been called an act of domestic terrorism by many. what impact does an attack like this have on your community? >> this attack certainly has a significant impact on this community. people are in pain.
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10 innocent people were killed. 13 people were shot. people shopping on a saturday afternoon, working, trying to earn a living, and ten lives taken away for no good reason, but the impact that it has should not just be on the buffalo community. it should be a nationwide impact, and it should really say to us that there should be sensible gun control in this country, and an incident like this can happen anywhere in this country. urban, suburban, rural, it does not matter. >> knowing that your community was specifically targeted, how do you provide comfort at a time like this? how do you help people feel safe right now? >> well, buffalo is a loving community. we are known as the city of good neighbors nationally and internationally. this is a strong community.
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people are already rallying together, wrapping their arms around the families of the victims, and we are sending a very strong message that this kind of hate cannot be tolerated. it is not who we are as a city. it is not who we are as a nation, and we need to do more collectively as a nation to send a message that this kind of hate will not be tolerated anywhere. >> mayor brown, thank you for your time this morning, and our thoughts to you and the entire city of buffalo and all those who are suffering through this tragedy. thank you. >> thank you, whit. >> eva, over to you. we'll have much more ahead on the mass shooting in buffalo. but we do have other major stories we are following this morning including the nationwide baby formula shortage now the subject of a congressional investigation. many families in desperate need of formula as more store shelves run empty. abc's elwyn lopez joins us from atlanta with the latest. elwyn, good morning.
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>> reporter: hey, eva, good morning. baby formula is now about 40% out of stock sending millions of parents into a panic. many now asking family and friends to scour the shelves in other states and others relying on online groups and donated breast milk. this morning, members of congress are investigating why millions of americans can't find crucial baby formula for their children. >> it's awful. you can't, you know, something that is actually hitting very close to home, i've got a 4-month-old, and experiencing this first hand. >> reporter: lawmakers demanding answers from four different companies that produce baby formula after hearing stories like this one. >> this is my fourth store
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today. >> reporter: this first-time mom drove more than 50 miles in one day across alabama searching to no avail. >> every time i make her a bottle, it's, like, you know, i'm getting close to the bottom of this can. how many cans do i have left? how long do i have before we really run out? >> reporter: and in oklahoma, this mom says she's been relying on support groups and sample cans to feed her child. >> it's just been so hard to feed my son, and it's been so frustrating. it needs to come to an end. we are suffering, us moms. our babies are suffering. >> reporter: health experts urging desperate parents to avoid tackling the issue by diluting what's available or making their own. 70% of babies are fed by formula, and according to the cdc, less than 60% of infants were breast-feeding at 6 months old. >> i can't breast-feed at all. so if i don't have formula, my baby is not going to eat. >> reporter: the situation so dire that some mothers like this one in california are turning to strangers on social media. >> i'm having formula shipped from -- from oklahoma, from
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kentucky, from sacramento. >> reporter: the maker of store brand formulas for places like walmart and amazon warrening demand and shortages may last throughout the year. milk banks now stepping in. >> as moms, what do we want to do? we want to help other families. thankfully our donors are turning out in record numbers as well. >> reporter: house speaker nancy pelosi says this week the house intends to take legislative action to address the shortages. janai? >> elwyn, thank you so much. in the meantime, a national call to action yesterday with thousands of concerned citizens pouring into the streets iori ieacross the country. in whivos rcnaonal malto t ste the supreme court. the protests, a direct response to that leaked draft opinion signaling that the high court is positioned to overturn roe v. wade. anti-abortion activists also present there making their
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voices heard as well. janai, now to the war in ukraine. the russian forces stepping up their attacks, even in the face of heavy losses. abc's tom soufi burridge is live in kyiv with the latest. tom, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, whit. russia stepping up its bombardment of ukraine overnight with a missile strike in the westerly region of lviv. this morning, finland officially saying it is now applying to join nato. putin warning that's a mistake. this morning, russia pounding the steel plant in the port city of mariupol. in new video from ukrainian officials, abc news has not been able to verify the data or contents of the video showing an intense bombardment from the air. s tiwas nlthe a mi ssia's foreign minister sergey cons wl everyone. >> we'll have an additional
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800-mile nato/russia border, and that's got to give putin concern. >> reporter: but russia on its back foot in ukraine, retreating in the northeast, near ukraine's second biggest city, kharkiv. the ministry of defense estimating russia has now lost a third of the troops it committed when it invaded ukraine, and ukraine celebrating a big win off the battlefield. >> let the eurovision song contest 2022 begin. >> reporter: at this year's eurovision song contest, the ukrainian group receiving the highest ever popular vote. 200 million people watching worldwide. >> please help ukraine, mariupol. >> reporter: president zelenskyy celebrating saying, ukraine's courage impresses the world, hoping the competition could be held in mariupol one day. >> this victory is for every ukrainian.
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[speaking foreign language] >> we have to remember about those people who are, like, dying right now, but my emotions, like, i can't even describe how proud i am of the victory. >> reporter: yeah. russia banned from this year's competition. but let me tell you, guys, our ukrainian colleagues were jumping for joy in the office late last night. this victory at the eurovision song contest means so much for a nation which is suffering because of putin's war. eva? >> and all those people voting for that group. >> yeah. >> and the world cheering for them as well. thank you so much. time now for a check of the weather and meteorologist cheryl scott from our abc station in chicago, wls, bringing some hot pink sunshine. we're twins this morning. >> we're brightening up the mood. it was a dreary day for so many in the east coast. we'll bring in sunshine today and a severe storm threat for many as we go into the next two days. we'll start you off with this ominous video. you can see the lightning lighting up the night sky, and
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this video coming in from texas yesterday. we have a cluster of storms that will be impacting the middle of the country. there you can see the zone. springfield down towards little rock, large hail, damaging winds possible this afternoon, and then a cold front sweeping to the east. not cooling things down, but will ramp up that rain. we're looking at that severe t commute tomorrow. everything from damaging winds k with us this morning. k it's going to be a cooler day out there with breezy wins. it's going to be even cooler tomorrow. we are looking at a warm up in the middle of the week. highs today with some high clouds, partly cloudy skies. low 80's up in napa, 72 in fremont. the accuweather 7 day forecast, cooler monday and warmer
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and in just a little bit, we'll be talking about the heat for so many. >> yeah. >> also warming up for so many across the east coast. summer weather on the way. >> wish we could shift the rain from here to our friends on the west coast where they desperately need it. >> they desperately need it for sure. >> we will take some heat, and we have to thank you again for the barbecue yesterday. >> so good. >> you are our favorite person right now. well, a young texas student made headlines three years ago when she was accepted into nine -- count them -- nine law schools at the tender age of 16, and now her graduation has made history. now 19, haley taylor schlitz is now the country's youngest black student ever to graduate from law school, and the youngest to ever graduate from dedman school of law. haley visited our studio in 2019 to let robin, george, and michael know which school she was picking. congratulations. huge congratulations to her. >> absolutely. >> now she has to get ready for the bar. >> womp womp. >> good luck. coming up, a dramatic crash on a florida bridge.
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a small plane coming down on top of traffic. the investigation this morning. and market peak. the signs that the housing market may be cooling. what it could mean if you are shopping for a new home. and summer travel picture. what's in store as americans hope for a covid-free summer vacation season. stay with us. you know when all you can see is this area here? lines... dark circles... new revitalift eye serum by l'oreal... with hyaluronic acid plus caffeine. apply with the triple bead roller. it visibly replumps eye wrinkles
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building a better bay area moving forward finding solutions. this is abc 7 news. good morning everyone. i'm liz kroitz. non-binary runners will now receive awards after beta breakers this morning. that's according to sfgate the paper had previously reported the company that puts on the was not going to issue awards organizers told us have gate quote. it's important.
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we acknowledge that we made large oversight in our awards plan the race kicks off just after eight this morning at main and howard streets near the embarcadero. so people are gathering now lisa and it's pretty foggy out there this morning. well half moon bay three-quarter mile visibility and you can see it here from mount tim. otherwise, we do sunny skies around the bay 57 in san jose a cooler day breezy winds. there's a look at emeryville looks kind of ominous, but we have a sunny day. or afternoon clouds at the coast upper 50s there to load them at. inland and breezy. all right lisa. thank you. and thanks for joining us the news continues right now with good morning america. we'll see you in a half hour for another update.
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the winner of the eurovision song contest, >> and welcome back to "gma" on this sunday morning. we can't get enough of ukraine's performance here. that orchestra, they are the winners of this year's eurovision song contest. ukraine's president, volodymyr zelenskyy, congratulating the group on facebook saying, quote, our courage impresses the world. our music conquers europe. >> congratulations to them. let's take a look at some of the other big stories we are following this morning. happening right now, israeli police say they will investigate the conduct of officers who attacked mourners at the funeral of a palestinian american journalist who was killed in the west bank last week. shocking video shows police beating mourners and pallbearers.
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also right now, the faa and ntsb are investigating what caused a small plane to come crashing down on a miami bridge. that plane losing engine power, slamming into a car, and then both bursting into flames. at least one person has died. five others, including two toddlers were injured. and 25 years ago today, abc's peter jennings introduced the world to abcnews.com. the digital world just in its infancy back then, but through the years abcnews.com has evolved, and is now one of the top performing news sites in the world, and of course, now we have streaming, abc newslive, there's social media, there's the app and the push alerts and all that. a lot's changed. >> technology has grown. >> a lot of ways to stay connected to abc. >> yes. we begin this half hour with another look at our top story, the massacre at a supermarket in buffalo, new york. a gunman storming in and killing ten people reportedly bent on hate.
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let's go back to abc's stephanie ramos in buffalo. good morning again, stephanie. >> reporter: hey there, eva. as you can see, police are still surrounding this parking lot, and the grocery store where authorities say that gunman arrived here and opened fire on shoppers. authorities say he was heavily armed wearing tactical gear, and military-type clothing. shoppers in and around the supermarket being forced to hide behind their cars, calling out for help as the gunman killed ten people and wounded three others in this mass shooting. authorities believe it was racially motivated. the suspect identified as 18-year-old payton gendron. he has been arraigned on one count of first degree murder and held without bail. police say before the shooting, gendron posted online a 180-page document where he writes about racist and anti-semitic ideas. authorities are now investigating the attack as a hate crime, and of course, the investigation is still ongoing as this community reels from this latest shooting.
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janai? >> stephanie, thank you. and we are getting a better idea of the suspect this morning. abc's aaron katersky is here with more on what we're learning and good morning again to you. >> good morning to you, janai. this is just the kind of attack that law enforcement officials long feared. someone radicalized online with access to guns who takes inspiration from recent attacks and authorities have been going through that 180-page document believed to have been written by payton gendron. in it there's this praise for prior acts of violence motivated by hate, a shooting at a predominantly black church in south carolina, at a mosque in new zealand, at a walmart in el paso that targeted latinos, and more recently, law enforcement officials have been concerned there is more white supremacist rhetoric out there online, and it's becoming more violent. although it still does not explain how an 18-year-old not a year out of high school came to harbor so much hate.
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guys, if convicted, gendron faces a maximum sentence of life in prison. he's charged with murder, but federal charges, hate crimes, and terrorism are certainly possible. >> yeah. and as you noted, law enforcement, they have been sending out these alerts. they have been warning us about acts like this for some time. a lot of questions. aaron, thank you. we want to turn now and get a check of the weather once again. meteorologist cheryl scott from our abc station in chicago, wls cheryl, good morning. >> good morning. we'll get sunshine in parts of the east coast today. i want to start you off this with epic video. you can see the clouds clearing here. london, kentucky, after a few storms move through, and take a look at that. that beauty double rainbow, and you can't have a rainbow without a little storm. that will be the theme today, a big story will be extreme heat again in texas. we're looking at triple digit heat. there have been big concerns here. power grid issues, and folks asked to conserve energy and that heat is just going to continue through the remainder of the week. above average temperatures and warmth moving across the east coast. so some summer-like heat in place for many like new england
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right down into florida, and a little bit of a weather pattern flip here with below average temperatures, pacific northwest and beginning to cool off in the upper midwest. now a and forecasting a few peeks of sunshine here in new york city with storms moving to the east coast tomorrow. so be prepared for that, janai. >> cheryl, thank you so much. may is mental health awareness month. it's a topic that remains taboo for many particularly in the black community. i sat down with three women trailblazing the field of mental health to discuss how racial and social issues intersect with mental health and we discussed the myth of the strong black woman trope and shared how we can develop healthy practices to maintain a stable mental
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well-being in our ever-changing society. >> what has it been like for you in your practice in the last two years? >> one of the things that i found in the last two years is that everyone for a few minutes, bit of time was in denial. the pandemic hasn't affected me. it hasn't changed my life, but as we got deeper and deeper into the pandemic, everything that was bothersome, everything that was a problem for them, whether it be work or family, relationships, all began to feel the effects of the pandemic. your health, and chip away at what they thought was strong foundations. behind this pandemic, we have found that there are things that we thought were really strong foundations, things that i call -- things that i absolutely know for sure. i'm married. my spouse loves me.
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my children are doing well. i'm healthy. i have a home. i have a job. all of those things were up for being impacted by the pandemic, and so people who are coming to me now are trying to get back to who they were. and the one question that was common amongst most of all of my new clients were, tell me when i'm going to feel like myself again. >> many of you have asked that question. during this conversation, these women brought up things like the power of our imagination, and shifting the narrative of the grind culture. overworking to find a place of self-care, and rest, and embracing and being satisfied with who we areright now. you can catch more of a "gma" digital conversation breaking the mental health stigma for black women on "gma" digital, "nightline," abc newslive, and about mental health. >> yeah. >> this was a really powerful and humbling way to bring it to
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the forefront. >> and what you said about denial, you know, resonates across the board and our instinct to tough it out and grind through, but there are resources available. it's a great conversation. >> yes. >> thank you. well, coming up on "good morning america," signs that the red hot housing market may be cooling off. what it means for buyers. and then still ahead here, stepping into a broadway role with only an hour rehearsal, that's ahead in "pop news." ♪ ♪ wow, we're crunching tons of polygons here! what's going on? where's regina? hi, i'm ladonna. i invest in invesco qqq, a fund that gives me access to the nasdaq-100 innovations, like real time cgi. okay... yeah... oh. don't worry i got it! become an agent of innovation with invesco qqq
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fanduel and draftkings, voltaren. two out of state corporations making big promises to californians. what's the real math behind their ballot measure for online sports betting? 90% of profits go to the out of state corporations permanently. only eight and a half cents is left for the homeless. and in virginia, arizona, and other states, fanduel and draftkings use loopholes to pay far less than was promised. sound familiar? it should. it's another bad scheme for california.
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we're back now on "gma" with what some prospective home buyers need to know. after frenzied bidding wars, it seems housing markets are experiencing a cooldown. abc's deirdre bolton has more. >> reporter: average home prices are moving lower, from bozeman, montana to fort wayne, indiana, to key west, florida. >> double-digit increases that we have seen over the last two years, they're going to slow down to something a bit more normal. >> reporter: while it is far from being a nationwide trend, there are pockets of opportunity where home buyers who gave up during the crazy pandemic years
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are finding solutions. >> i think my route of entry per se and looking for a house has changed. it's word of mouth. what can i try to get into before anybody else does? >> reporter: for one broker in harrisburg, pennsylvania, she says the number of offers per house is slowing. >> a few weeks ago, we might have had 30, i believe one we had 38 offers on one of our listin ts erheweekend, we got i offers. >> reporter: one of the reasons why the housing market is cooling, higher mortgage rates. >> buyers may not be able to afford as much house as they could a few months ago because of higher mortgage rates. >> reporter: a few weeks ago buyers could lock in 30 years below 4%. now rates are well above 5%. here's what you can do. get pre-approval for a realistic view of what you can afford. lock in as soon as you can. some companies will allow you to
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do this before you identify a property. consider banks may allow you to buy down interest. for would-be home buyers, the message is there's hope. claire also reminds potential buyers, be flexible, consider going a little bit further out of your target area, and sometimes consider a slightly smaller home or a condo or a townhouse instead of a single family home. sometimes if you just shake up your metrics a little bit, you have a little bit better luck. >> there is hope. >> that's what we're clinging onto right now. >> deirdre, thank you. coming up on "gma," ready to roam. why americans should expect a busy summer travel season. it's started. somewhere between a cuddle and a struggle, it's...the side hug. tween milestones like this may start at age 9. hpv vaccination - a type of cancer prevention against certain hpv-related cancers, can start then too. for most, hpv clears on its own. but for others, it can cause certain cancers later in life. you're welcome!
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back now on "gma" with a look at the upcoming summer travel season. my favorite season. americans ready to put the pandemic behind them are hitting the roads and the skies, and likely to find plenty of company. abc's phil lipof has more. >> reporter: this morning, americans getting ready to travel this summer in pre-pandemic numbers. >> people are more confident because they received their covid vaccination. they believe the risk of contracting the virus is pretty much the same wherever they go. >> reporter: for memorial day weekend, united airlines expecting 2.6 million customers. that's up 50% from last year. delta expecting 2.5 million, up 25% from last year. and the numbers will be even bigger for the 4th of july. tsa already anticipating passenger volumes that will match or possibly exceed 2019 crowds, and with inflation already hitting americans hard, the tough reality -- travel
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won't be cheap either. the average domestic air fare this summer, $383. that's up 34% from 2019, about $100 per flight. if you are looking to fly out of the country, this morning customs and border protection says due to the crushing demand, there is a six-month delay for travelers entry applications. hitting the road by car can be cheap, but still expensive. gas prices already at record highs and the folks at gas buddy warn they could go even higher. >> if americans hit the road and really don't respond to the high price of gasoline, then we could see gas prices rise in a more meaningful way during the summer months. >> reporter: none of that stopping this family from traveling to tampa for vacation. >> it's something we had to to. we've been penned up too long. we wanted to get everybody together, the family and the kids and take a trip together. >> reporter: a sentiment shared by millions, despite covid cases and hospitalizations climbing again nationwide. tsa beefing up its work force in anticipation of what could be big crowds this summer, telling
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us they're quadrupling the number of workers ready to bolster screening at these airports like newark that can become overcrowded during travel season. so happy travels. eva? >> pack your patience. and we'll be right back with "pop news." ht back with "pop news." my asthma felt anything but normal. ♪ ♪ it was time for a nunormal with nucala. nucala reduces asthma attacks it's a once-monthly add-on treatment for severe eosinophilic asthma. not for sudden breathing problems. allergic reactions can occur. get help right away for swelling of face, mouth, tongue, or trouble breathing. infections that can cause shingles have occured. don't stop steroids unless told by your doctor. tell your doctor if you have a parasitic infection. may cause headache, injection site reactions, back pain, and fatigue. ask your asthma specialist about a nunormal with nucala. you're probably thinking that these two are in some sort of lover's quarrel. no, no, no. they're both invested... in green energy. and also each other. digital tools so impressive, you just can't stop. what would you like the power to do?
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for state controller, learn how abbvie and ironwood could help you only yiu will save taxpayers money. wait, who, me? me? no, not you. yvonne yiu. yvonne yiu. not me. good choice. for 25 years, yiu worked as an executive at top financial firms.
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managed hundreds of audits. as mayor, she saved taxpayers over $55 million. finding waste. saving money. because... yiu is for you. yiu is for you. exactly. yvonne yiu. democrat for controller. ♪ it's time now for "pop news." will ganss is back this morning. i thought we were going to talk about your violin more. i didn't know what was going on. will? >> good morning to you guys. i got you. in honor of today's "pop news," won't you join me for a glass of wine? because we begin with a show whose full name we can't say on tv. you know the one about the rose family that ends in creek. that was a moira rose impression. you're all like what just happened? >> i was with you all the way. >> i'm sure you were. the comedy ran for six seasons, but it could be coming to the big screen.
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film and television's moira rose telling "e.t. canada" that she would love to do a movie if it was done the right way and hopes that it could happen. katherine o'hara saying that when the series wrapped, it was hard to let go of her character. i picked it up, obviously. she said she was, quote, much more interesting than i am. i have been praying about this for a long time. jesus take the wheel. >> we're with you on that. all right. imagine acting on stage in a hit broadway musical with only one hour of rehearsal. that's what happened to anthony edwards. stepping into "girl from the north country" for one night only. he happens to be married to the musical star mare winningham who called to tell him the show was in danger of being canceled when an actor came down with covid. he was asked to step into the role. take a look. >> i love this show. i love everything about it, and if this means, like, 800 people or 1,000 people are able to see it tonight as opposed to cancel it, i'm in.
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let's go. and the disney jr. live is on tour. all the disney jr. friends are alive together on stage. they'll be appearing in more than 80 cities nationwide. tickets go on sale at disneyjuniortour.com. guys? >> thank you so much. as always good to have you. stay tuned for "this week" with george stephanopoulos. continued coverage of the shooting in buffalo. uch as alwa. good to have you. stay tuned for "this week" with george stephanopoulos. continued coverage of the shooting in buffalo. building a better bay area moving forward finding solutions. this is abc 7 news. everybody unless croix. we're just a couple minutes away from the start of day to breakers in san francisco. it begins in four minutes at 8 am at maine and howard street near the embarcadero. it finishes at ocean beach. there's a lot of road closures in between on the 12 kilometer course, the only north-southr td
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howard street and overdrive in golden gate park, this is the first race after a two year hiatus during the they choose td it is cool out there, which i suppose lisa will be good for all those runners. yeah. that's right liz the marine layer has deepened overnight and as we look at live doppler 7 right now there it is off the coast moving into the bay. so we have fog up in marin county along the san mateo coast and pushing eastward into and the winds are going to follow a little breezy here on top of mount tam temperatures are ranging from the low 50s half moon bay in san francisco to 59 in san jose. it is 58 in mountain view so you can see the duck of low clouds there and cloudy and emeryville. so yesterday we were well into the 70s today coming down at least five to seven degrees and we're gonna add the wind some gusty winds. so 64 in concord at 57 in livermore later on today our 24 hour temperature change will be
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much cooler. so even though warmer to start right now. it will be a cooler day today still a bit above average though with you 80's arriving looking at 84 in antioch 82 in napa windy conditions along the shoreline only in the upper 50s 77 in san jose and the accuweather seven-day forecast. so the cooling begins and we'll look for partly cloudy skies today tomorrow and then warming up midweek liz. all right lisa. thank you this week with george stephanopoulos is next and we'll see you at 9. have a great morning.
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>> announcer: "this week" with george stephanopoulos starts right now. breaking news. >> my god. i never thought in my lifetime that i would live to see something like this in my community. >> ten dead after a gunman opens fire at a buffalo supermarket. >> a white supremacist who has engaged in an act of terrorism and will be prosecuted as such. >> a massacre fueled by racism. we're on the scene with the latest. midterm head winds. >> i know you got to be frustrated, frustrated by high prices, by gridlock in congress. by the time it takes to get anything done. >> democrats bogged down by soaring inflation. >> i used to fill up by $45. nowadays, that gives me, like, a half a tank.

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