tv ABC World News With David Muir ABC July 29, 2015 6:30pm-7:01pm EDT
breaking news tonight, the officer charged with murder what his own body cam reveals. the routine traffic stop over a missing license plate in front. the driver shot the car rolling away with the driver in it. also breaking tonight, has the missing passenger jet, flight 370, finally been found. part of the wing discovered, u.s. officials just now saying it is the same type of aircraft. the new fallout tonight, the 911 operator hanging up on a frantic caller trying to save a young life the operator saying you can deal with it yourself. the boy dies. the dangerous heat wave coast to coast p tonight, power outages in the northeast while in the west at this hour we are on the scene of a new and giant oil slick. and new made in america
tonight, something in your kitchen that could make you millions. good evening and we begin tonight with two breaking headlines, a piece of debris has now been found. it could be the first big break in the search for that missing plane, malaysian airlines flight 370, where it was found in just a moment but first those stunning images at this hour from an officer's own body cam. he's been charged with murder. a campus police officer in cincinnati. pulling over a driver with a missing license plate. less than two minutes later, the gunfire breaking out, the driver's car then rolling away with him in it. the driver a father was killed and tonight that officer has now been indicted. abc's tom llamas leading us off this evening from cincinnati. >> reporter: tonight an officer of the law turning himself in charged with murder after a
routine traffic stop turns deadly been two minutes. all captured on the body cam. it happened on july 19:00th 6:29 p.m. a few blocks from campus. the officer stops 43-year-old sam due bows a father of ten. the officer asking why the car has no front license plate. >> do you have a license on you? >> uh, yeah. >> what's that bottle on the floor there? >> reporter: due bose hands the bottle over but doesn't produce a license. tensing keeps asking you. >> i'm asking you a direct question do you have your license on you? >> uh i thought i did. what did you pull me over for? >> reporter: the officer then reaching for the car door. >> stop stop! >> reporter: we won't show you what happens next but you can hear the gunshot. moments later the car, now out of control, rolls away.
officer tensing chasing after it until it crashes. the motor still running, due bose slumped ped at the wheel. minutes later on police radio, this is how tensing describes what happened. >> i almost got ran over by the car. he took off on me. i discharged one round. stuck the man in the head. >> reporter: a police report shows tensing later claimed he was being dragged by the vehicle and had to fire his weapon. >> i've been doing this for over 30 years. this is the most asinine act i've ever seen a police officer make. >> reporter: tonight tensing charged with murder while the murder of sam due bows calls for peace and also for justice. >> god is almighty and i'm so thankful that everything was uncovered. >> reporter: david, if convicted, officer ray tensing could face life in prison. his lawyer tells us that tomorrow tensing will plead not guilty. david? >> tom llamas leading us off, thank you. to that other breaking
headline what could be a major development in the case of mh 370, the malaysian airlines jet that disappeared one year four months and 21 days ago. u.s. officials now saying debris just discovered is from the same type of plane that went missing. here's abc's jim avila now. >> reporter: these pictures off the west coast of africa crews examining what appears to be a part of an aircraft. one source close to the investigation of that missing malaysian plane says this part appears to be from a boeing 777. the associated press reporting it appears to be a flap from the trailing edge of a wing which is specific to the 777. those flaps are moveable and are used during landing and takeoff. investigators will undoubtedly want experts to see this part with their own eyes. boeing tells abc news tonight, it continues to offer its expertise to the investigation which is being headed by the australian aviation safety
board. if this is indeed a part from a boeing 777 and can be linked to the missing mh 370, it would be the first physical evidence of the jetliner that went missing nearly a year and a half ago with 239 souls on board. the next step is to recover that part and have investigators look for the serial numbers that could be traced back to the 77 that is missing. every part of the plane is traceable. david. >> that's the next step. jim avila live in washington for us thank you. i want to get right to retired colonel steven ganyard. i want to take our viewers back to those images late today of the debris discovered. when you look at that debris, what do you see? >> it's interesting you can see the barnacles on this debris. it's been in the water a long time. the problem is that it's drifted so far away from where we think the airline went into the water that it's really not going to tell us where that airplane is.
it's a nice piece of evidence. the families can begin to have closure, but in terms of telling us where the actual airplane is on the bottom of the indian ocean and why it got there, that's still a mystery tonight. >> you heard me mentioned one year four months and 21 days how remarkable would it be to find it this long after it disappeared? >> if you saw the map of the indian ocean, david, that debris drifted 4,000, 5,000 miles, so it took that long to get to the other side of the indian ocean but it still doesn't tell us where the airplane went in where that black box is and it doesn't help move the narrative forward on what happened to mh 370. >> what could be a major development but cautious tonight, thank you. now to the dangerous heat from coast to coast, 35 million americans dealing with this 20 states from new york to oregon under heat warnings and the heat
index crashing triple digits. thousands without power in the northeast at this hour. rob marciano with the forecast but first abc's gio benitez with the firefighters braving temperatures. >> reporter: tonight extreme heat from coast to coast, parts of the country experiencing their hottest days of the year. the hottest job tonight, fighting fires. in trenton, new jersey, two firefighters are overcome with heat exhaustion. >> if you wear ski pants, ski jacket, your hat, and your gloves and then put a muff over your mouth and ran about three miles, that's how it would feel wearing all this gear out in this heat today. >> reporter: >> reporter: in brooklyn, in hoboken, some of our most vulnerable little kids are feeling the heat too. >> reporter: parents know playground equipment gets hot but we wanted to see just how hot. check out this slide here, it comes in at 130 degrees. the rubber ground is at 135 degrees.
sun screen is critical too. the mother of these two boys in oklahoma say they were sunburned while at a daycare outside for five hours in 100-degree heat without any sun protection. and while those jersey firefighters recover tonight, out west firefighters across six states are fighting twenty-four large, active fires while triple-digit temperatures threaten to break records. and tonight, a warning about the cumulative effects of all this heat. >> that will affect anything from your heart to your kidneys. your urinary system as well. >> reporter: tonight, david, it's not just the heat. there are air quality advisories here in new york and in six other states. doctors here telling me that people especially young children should limit any hard outdoor activity. >> always a great reminder gio, because rob, you were telling me it's the cumulative effect of several days of this heat and it's not going away any time soon.
>> reporter: even the northwest, tomorrow the high levels of humidity 108 in jackson, 102 in birmingham 104 in d.c. not as humid but even hotter out west. red flag and heat warnings for western oregon. it will be 104 in sacramento and out west that heat will last at least through the weekend. >> they're also dealing with the wildfires, thank you. something else we're watching at this hour the coast guard now investigating a mystery at a famous beach near santa barbara. look at the images of what looks like an oil slick about two miles wide. officials are stumped right now saying they don't know where the oil is coming from and abc's nick watt is on the scene. >> reporter: off the coast of goleta, california is an oily sheen that is two miles wide and 1,000 yards off shore. officials are combing the shoreline and are looking for oil in the sand not far from families playing in the beach. the slick first reported by
these kayakers this morning. their boats covered in oil. >> it looks like oil on the water and tar on the beach in a way that's not normal. >> reporter: unclear at this hour if it is natural seepage. it appears to be more than that. there are oil platforms nearby. if this is indeed a spill, it will be the second off santa barbara in just over two months. 21,000 gallons flowed in the pacific when an underground pipeline rep toured in may killing hundreds of birds and wildlife and prompting the governor to declare a state of emergency. the beach isn't closed but people are advised to stay out of the water and the sand and here's why. tar balls along the shore line. >> nick thank you. this evening the dangerous scene outside a children's museum that suddenly came crashing down injuring 8 children as they were waiting for their parents to pick them up from camp.
the tiny bodies being pulled away on stretchers. several of the students rushed to a hospital and tonight the mystery, what brought that tree down seemingly without warning. abc's kayna whitworth is there. >> reporter: still no explanation tonight why that massive pine tree slammed into the ground giving children seconds to run for safety. parents this morning walking around the wreckage bringing their kids to summer camp just hours after the near tragedy. >> the kids heard a crack and started running. it would not have given you more than 8 seconds to run out of the way. >> reporter: not enough time for some to escape. >> i bumped into some trees. >> reporter: two of the 8 injured expected to be in the hospital for several days. >> you were worried about the kids that went to the hospital and you were worried about what? >> the tree falling. >> reporter: this happened on a beautiful southern california summer day with no weather to speak of so authorities are left studying the health of the tree and others in the park so
this doesn't happen again. the first thing that our tree expert looked at was actually the canopy of the tree. she showed me see how green these needles are? that's a sign of a healthy tree. the next step is to raise it and look at the other side and they plan on doing that this week. now to tom brady tonight, firing back at this hour declaring his innocence after the nfl upheld his suspension benched for a quarter of the season. what he is now saying about that cell phone destroyed and those text messages now gone as the new england patriots rally around their star quarterback. abc's ryan smith tonight asking the questions. >> reporter: tom brady is defiant tonight as the patriots, led by owner bob kraft, are huddling around him. >> the decision handed down by the league yesterday is unfathomable to me. >> reporter: brady today is strongly denying the nfl's claim that he covered up his role in deflate-gate by asking an assistant to destroy his cell phone containing nearly
10,000 tez messages. on facebook, brady is saying "to suggest that i destroyed a phone to avoid giving the nfl information it requested is completely wrong." he insists that he simply replaced a broken samsung with a new iphone 6. adding "i have never written, texted, or emailed to anybody at any time anything related to football air pressure." >> it is completely incomprehensible to me that the league continues to take steps to disparage one of its all-time greatest players. >> reporter: brady's teammates firmly behind him. >> tom brady said that he did nothing wrong. do you believe him? >> we support him and believe in him. >> reporter: the nfl has filed an appeal of the decision in minnesota federal court. as of now brady is out four games, that's one quarter of the nfl season. >> thank you. tonight word a major figure in the war on terror is dead. the notorious one eyed leader of the taliban, evading capture
despite a $10 million bounty on his head this evening the white house calling reports that omar died two years ago in a pakistani hospital now credible. there was a dramatic day in the sentencing of james holmes tonight convicted in that movie theatre massacre. this evening his parents trying to convince a jury not to give their son the death penalty. his father calling him, quote, an excellent kid. his mother talking about his mental illness. >> schizophrenia shuzchose him and i stim love my son. >> the defense team is pushing for life in prison with no possibility of parole. we're going to turn to the growing outrage here at home and a new message from the american dentist who killed that beloved lion luring him from a wildlife sanctuary and shot him. dr. palmer posing with that lion. that's the sign outside his office door tonight saying you
are a coward and a killer. >> reporter: tonight, the minnesota dentist who paid $55,000 to kill this majestic lion is still in hiding. protesters are gathering outside his practice. dr. walter palmer says that he deeply regrets killing this lion. sending his patients a letter, noting,"i don't often talk about hunting with my patients because it can be a divisive and emotionally charged topic." in zimbabwe today, his two african guides had a court appearance on poaching charges. each of them could face ten years in prison. on twitter, bipartisan outrage. last night jimmy kimmel choked up, urging viewers to support the oxford researchers who have been studying cecil and his pride. >> if you want to make this into a positive, you can -- sorry. >> reporter: today the researchers said the response is huge. >> my telephone and e-mail has been absolutely red hot. >> reporter: a worldwide outpouring for this lion.
david wright, abc news, new york. >> david, thank you. there is still much more ahead on "world news tonight" this wednesday. the oven recall making headlines tonight and concerns about possible burns. we will tell you which kind of oven. also new fallout after a deadly shooting. a 911 operating hanging up on a frantic caller trying to save a young life the operator telling the caller you can deal with it yourself. that boy did not survive. the big quiz for american drivers tonight. can you guess the new average age of cars on american roadways got our attention. and made in america is back tonight. we're with the mother/daughter team and the million dollar recipe that was sitting in their own kitchen. it will have you thinking about your own recipes. don't go away.
with it herself. mara schiavocampo on the operator who has resigned tonight. >> reporter: tonight, a new mexico 911 dispatcher facing scathing criticism for hanging up on a frantic call. >> i'm keeping him alive! >> reporter: made after 17-year-old high school athlete jaydon chavez silver was shot at a party. the dispatcher is ending the call after this exchange. >> is he breathing? >> he's barely breathing. how many times do i have to -- tell you? >> okay, you know what, ma'am? you can deal with this yourself. i'm not gonna deal with this, okay? >> no! my friend is dying! i -- [cuts off]. >> i don't understand why he would have hung up. >> reporter: it's not the first time emergency dispatchers have made the wrong call. in 2009, a michigan officer hung up on a teen because she cursed. >> you don't need to swear over 911. >> okay! >> and slow down. >> send me a [bleep] ambulance! >> reporter: the officer on that call was suspended. in new mexico chavez silver later tide at the hospital and now the dispatcher has resigned. mara schiavocampo, abc news, new york.
>> mara thank you. when we come back here tonight, how to turn one of your kitchen recipes into $1 million. made in america is here. and we have news tonight about an oven recall we'll have the make in a moment. a new quiz for you, the average age of cars on the road right now. are we driving them longer? it got our attention today. adsheets later you finally bring home the one. then smash it into a tree. your insurance company's all too happy to raise your rates. maybe you should've done a little more research on them. for drivers with accident forgiveness liberty mutual won't raise your rates due to your first accident. see car insurance in a whole new light. liberty mutual insurance.
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as our president james goldston said today, he helped build our organization from the ground up. our second loss in the d.c. bureau in a number of weeks. when we come back we're going to switch gears tonight. made in america is back and the family that turned their kitchen recipe into a lot of money. we ask, is the next idea in your kitchen? kellogg's® frosted mini-wheats®... ...8 layers of wheat... ...and one that's sweet. to satisfy the adult.... ...and kid - in all of us. ♪ ♪ nutritious wheat for the adult you've grown into. and delicious sweet for the kid you'll never outgrow... feed your inner kidult... ...with frosted mini-wheats® and now you could win up to a hundred dollars when you buy any specially marked kellogg's cereal. fact: when pharmacists are in pain the medicine in advil is their #1 choice for pain relief. more than the medicines in tylenol or aleve. use the medicine that pharmacists
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finally tonight here made in america and we love hearing when an idea is born right in your own home. a family favorite now a fortune. >> reporter: tonight the made in america team takes you to atlanta, georgia. mother and daughter susan and laura statler, turning a family recipe into a family fortune. >> you came up with this in your own kitchen. >> absolutely. >> reporter: here's how it began. laura's husband ken diagnosed with cancer, her daughter susan then diagnosed can cancer too. during chemotherapy they kept hearing that ginger is soothing to the stomach. mom was busy baking ginger snaps calling them susan snaps. >> you had heard that ginger
sooths the stomach. >> absolutely. >> reporter: mother and daughter making up batches of their soon to be famous cookies for famous patients. >> cookies make people smile and the ginger helps sooth your stomach. >> reporter: tonight their garage, the first makeshift bakery has now been traded for a real bakery churning out 10,000 ginger snaps every day. the sugar, the eggs the butter and don't forget -- >> the key ingredient molasses. >> reporter: shipped across america with a new taste tester. >> delicious. >> reporter: the best news tonight? >> cancer free. >> reporter: dad is doing great, too. and all of them with a booming business with three words in mind. >> made in america! >> we're glad the family is healthy and we'll see you right back here tomorrow night. until then, have a good evening. good night.
this is "jeopardy!" please welcome today's contestants -- a policy analyst originally from denver, colorado... an editorial project manager from southampton, new york... and our returning champion a law clerk from north hollywood, california... and now here is the host of "jeopardy!" -- alex trebek! thank you, johnny gilbert. thank you, ladies and gentlemen.