tv Good Morning America ABC February 23, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
a large tornado outbreak expected to hit the gulf coast. damaging winds up to 70 miles an hour and golf ball-sized hail. 21 million people in the threat zone. flooding rain and storms from texas to maine. snow hole emergency. this 10-year-old girl falls ten feet below the surface. her father desperately tries to pull her free and we have the rescuers who got there just in time. and are you ready for this? "gma" on safari. an epic event never before attempted on live television. plungeing you into africa's garden of eden. an expedition into one of the wonders of the world. millions of majestic animals on the move as part of the great migration. we're with them from the air to the ground. our drones and trackers following their steps, and you're part of it all with groundbreaking virtual technology at your fingertips.
starts right now. i don't know about you but chill bumps already out. "gma" on safari live. we'll give you an extraordinary glimpse at one of the natural wonders of the world. >> let's take a look at it right now. amy is there. amy robach there live in africa. she's in tanzania and she's just about to go into the ngorongoro crater in tanzania, one of the most spectacular, stun ingning sights in the world. you see her in the convoy right there. amy, how is it? >> oh, my goodness, george. it truly is the garden of eden. it is spectacular and just moments ago that's right, we descended into the 2,000-foot deep crater and now we have just arrived and i believe a few of our friends came to join us, the
you are looking live at the great migration in panoramic views. this is 100-square-mile crater. we have help to cover this. we have five camera, a long lens camera. two drones and, of course, that 360-degree virtual reality bringing this incredible, incredible safari to you and it is stunning. there are so many animals to see. we're going to be looking for elephants, lions and rhinos because those are the animals that are threatened, in fact, our t.j. holmes is in south africa talking about the efforts to try and stop illegal hunting so that we can protect and save these majestic creatures, guys. buckle up. this is going to be an awesome ride. >> it really will be. you'll be live all morning long. one of the memories i treasure most, my family went on a safari in south africa right before my father passed. it is -- you're going to see for yourself. you're going to feel like you're there.
memory. special. we will begin with the race for the white house. it's "your voice, your vote." republicans squaring off ahead of today's votes in nevada and ted cruz facing a major shake-up in his inner circle. abc's tom llamas has the latest and joins us from las vegas. good morning, tom. >> reporter: robin, good morning to you. it is caucus day here in nevada and if the gop wants a brawler in the white house they may get it with donald trump. you'll hear why in a moment. trump talking tough in front of thousands last night in vegas as senator ted cruz hits a tough point in his campaign. this morning, a cruz campaign shake-up and donald trump is relishing every minute of it. >> the evangelicals didn't vote for him. you know why, because they don't like liars. >> reporter: overnight trump rallied a massive crowd in las vegas saying he wanted to hit a protester who interrupted him. >> i'd like to punch had him in the face, i'll tell you. >> reporter: and poking fun at
>> 24this guy is sick. >> reporter: cruz forced to fire rick tyler after tyler spread a false report which claimed rubio dismissed the bible to a cruz staffer in this video. >> i know exactly what i said to that young man. i said, the answer to every question you'll ever have is in that book. >> reporter: senator rubio livid describing a pattern of dirty campaigning by the cruz campaign from suggesting dr. ben carson was dropping out during the iowa caucuses to photoshopping this image of rubio shaking hands with the president. >> someone in that organization has set that culture. ted has to be responsible for that report senator crud looked into this most recent matter himself then made this decision in this morning, i asked for rick tyler's resignation. i had made clear in this campaign that we will conduct this campaign with a very highest standards. >> reporter: cruz warning attacks on his character could ultimately derail his campaign. >> if other candidates devote
attacking us and engaging in personal slurs and attacks, it is possible they could weaken us to a sufficient extent that they hand donald trump the nomination. >> reporter: and overnight senator ted cruz seeming to strengthen his immigrant plan saying he would be in favor of mass deportations, even roundups, this as senator marco rubio received 16 edge dorisments, george, yesterday from establishment republican party members clearly many in the party are rallying around rubio. >> that's right. tonight. we'll move to the democrats now and hillary clinton hoping that momentum from her win over bernie sanders in nevada will bring her big victories in south carolina saturday and that huge delegate hall across the south on super tuesday, one week from today. sanders fighting back hard and abc's cecilia vega here with the latest. good morning, cecilia. >> reporter: the vermont senator now looking ahead to super tuesday states also hoping he can pull off the win he needs to keep his campaign afloat.
on his one and only target. overnight hillary clinton popping up on the set of "scandal," star scott foley sharing this instagram of clinton with himself and president fitz. clinton on a fund-raising trip to los angeles where she attended a $2,700 per person event at the home of a hollywood executive. >> thank you, nevada. >> reporter: after winning 76% of the african-american vote in nevada, she's counting on south carolina where more than half of democratic voters are expected to be black. clinton also launching another new ad featuring one of the most well-recognized voices in america, actor morgan freeman. >> she says their names. >> trayvon martin shot to death. dontre hamilton, unarmed. >> danny. >> reporter: bernie sanders is turning to a different prominent african-american actor, danny glover while attacking clinton as a political opportunist.
states need to know the difference between hastyily adopted campaign rhetoric and the real record and the long-held ideas of the candidates. >> reporter: sanders' team says while they haven't given up on south carolina where clinton enjoys a massive double-digit lead they are focused on super tuesday, sanders hoping for wins in places like colorado, oklahoma, minnesota and massachusetts. and during a 22-minute speech in boston sanders mentioned hillary clinton's name 15 times. he's also bringing in another big name endorsement from spike lee, the big question, though, this morning, guys, is will it be enough? >> does he have enough time? let's bring it to jon karl in washington. you saw that targeting that cecilia put up for bernie sanders. he's got to find a place to get some wins tuesday. >> reporter: that's right. they see several possibilities on super tuesday to get wins. bernie sanders' home state of vermont, neighboring
colorado, all states the sanders camp thinks they can win and remember, george, in every single state for the democrats they're awarded proportionally. even in states he loses he will still gather delegates. >> so hard to read. a relatively new caucus there but you got firsthand evidence yesterday of the republican establishment really closing ranks behind marco rubio. >> reporter: oh, absolutely. you saw several united states senators, several congress -- members of congress, governors, former governors, all coming out and endorsing marco rubio yesterday. really quite a list including bob dole, the 1996 republican nominee. but, george, dole told me, i talked to him about this. he told me if rubio can't find a place to win on super tuesday, if trump sweeps on super tuesday then he -- you might as well start printing the inaugural invitations that trump will be the nom economy. >> that surprised me from bob dole. he felt he could even win the white hoe. jon karl, thanks very much.
now to another big headline, new developments in that michigan rampage. we're learning more about what the uber driver may have done before the shooting including a visit to a gun and ammo shop. abc's alex perez has the latest from kalamazoo. alex. >> reporter: good morning, robin. authorities describe the uber driver as cooperative, but not remorseful. the big question, a possible motive in this case remains a mystery. this morning we're learning more about the suspect in that deadly rampage in kalamazoo. uber driver jason dalton. >> you understand the charges? >> yes, sir. >> reporter: the 45-year-old stone-faced during his arraignment monday facing several charges including six counts of murder. >> i would prefer just to remain silent. >> reporter: prosecutors saying they still don't know his motive but say that dalton admitted he took people's lives. >> i described this previously as intentional, as deliberate, as cold. >> reporter: investigators say
between the shootings saturday night. just a short time before dalton was arrested he allegedly picked up a fare with these three men. >> my buddy said, this isn't the hhr, you're not the guy, are you and he kind of said no. >> reporter: dalton once worked as an insurance adjuster, married and father of 10 and 15-year-old. andrew jamieson the best man at his wedding shocked by the news. >> he was very quiet and reserved. definitely not out to ever cause anybody trouble. >> reporter: a local gun and ammunition owner says dalton stopped in about once a month and was there just hours before the shooting purchasing a tactical jacket. the three separate attacks unfolding across a 12-mile area. six people dead in the course of five hours. barbara ann awe thorn's family describing her in a statement as a generous, giving person, the 14-year-old girl with hawthorne during the shooting remains in critical condition, initially believed to be brain dead.
everybody needs to get that straight. my daughter is not dead. >> reporter: and this morning we've learned the girlfriend of one of the young victims that was killed was actually in a car hiding nearby and was able to call 911 during the ordeal. dalton is due back in court here next week, thursday, george. >> thank you, alex. we are all pulling for that young girl. major winter storm brewing. sam has that. >> damaging storm already this morning, george. let's get you warned. there's a lot more to come. what's happening west texas. 45 to 60-mile-an-hour driving winds. this, as well. so the hailstones this size, that's house window so if it did it to a house imagine what it's doing to cars. this is not just the spot in texas, all over the deep south so baton rouge, mobile, montgomery all the way into the panhandle, that's where they will be active. strong wind, damaging winds. we think tornados are possible. not just the storms, though. it's a lot of soaking rain.
yellow getting one around shreveport, atlanta, charlotte, new york, boston later on. probably for tomorrow. very heavy rain involved here. two, three, four inches of rain. new york is getting a little hit of know this afternoon. nothing to do with what you'll get tomorrow which is the worst weather and then this snow that kicks in starting tomorrow really chicago, peoria, this could be a good size hit of snow so, rob and george, a lot eastern half of the country. >> thank you, sam. the latest on the battle between apple and the fbi. protesters rallying at apple stores around the world today to support the tech giant's repuceal to help the fbi unlock the iphone used by one of the san bernardino shooters. abc's pierre thomas has the latest. >> reporter: today in over 40 cities across the nation and internationally apple supporters saying no to the fbi and a judge has ordered to help open the iphone of the san bernardino killer. >> this goes far beyond this single case or this single phone and in fact they're actually
that would put millions of people's safety and security at risk. >> reporter: but some family members of those fatally shot and wounded this morning weighing in, as well. announcing plans to join the fbi in the fight against apple. >> the questions that the family members have, the victims, they include why did this happen? how could this happen? why were they targeted? are they still being targeted? who did these people communicate with. >> reporter: this after an intensifying war of words between tim cook and fbi director james comey. the fbi director saying it's critical to get evidence from the phone as soon as possible and the apple ceo warning that the fbi's demands would potentially make millions of foevens vulnerable to hacking. tech giants have supported their stance but microsoft co-founder bill gates suggested to "the financial times" that the government is asking for something narrow. >> it's no different than, you know, should -- if anybody ever been able to tell the phone company to get information, bank
to get it? >> reporter: but gates goes on to say apple is waiting for a high court, quote, to make clear what they should do. >> a big fight, thanks very much. we move on to a big headline about distracted driving. new evidence this morning that those distractions from texting, even changing stations on the radio lead to a majority of crashes and emotions also play a big role. abc's rebecca jarvis here to explain. good morning, rebecca. >> reporter: hi, george, good morning. this goes to show you how crucial it is to pay attention while you are driving. the new research showing that in two-thirds of crashes drivers were distracted just seconds before the accident and in 90% of the most severe crashes, drivers were distracted. we've seen that frightening video. texting, chatting, changing the tunes. resulting in crashes each and every time. [ screaming ] >> reporter: and this morning, new evidence that not only is
factor behind car crashes, but that the risk of crashing rises significantly when drivers were emotional, angry, sad, tearful or agitated. the study conducted by the virginia tech transportation institute surveyed 3,500 drivers between the ages of 16 and 98 lew a three-year period. the author says that distractions that take a driver's eye away from the road create the greatest crash risk. the most common being reaching for a cell phone, reading or writing or using touch screen menus on the dashboard. the lead author of this study says these findings are particularly useful because they show just how distracted teens were while driving. he says if something isn't done soon to limit the distractions there could be scary results in the future. also looking on the dashboard too. part of those distractions playing around with the radio, doing things that people do and there's so much to see in the car.
the driver's phone? >> i'd like to see that. >> you got an incredible story. >> a dramatic rescue in california. a 10-year-old girl suddenly falling through the snow into freezing water. her father trying desperately to pull her out. abc's kayna whitworth has the details. >> reporter: dramatic new cell phone video of a father trying to frantically save his 10-year-old girl from freezing water and hypothermia. >> i was scared and calling out for help. my feet were freezing. >> reporter: this morning, samantha white speaking out after falling through this hole in the snow and into the frigid water below. >> at first i thought it was just an indent but i fell in and i felt one of my legs hanging. >> reporter: samantha's father scrambling to help. >> i stuck out the snow pull for her to grab and she wasn't strong enough to hole on to it and i noticed she was starting to sink.
and rescue team was nearby on an overnight training exercise. >> not for the actions of the search and rescue team, quite different. >> reporter: a bridge underneath the weight of all that snow had collapsed creating an opening smaller than a manhole. samantha had fallen ten feet below the surface of the snow. this morning, thankful for her rescuers. >> i was happy that they were training there. >> reporter: for "good morning america," kayna whitworth, abc news, los angeles. >> wow. >> thank goodness she's okay. >> search and rescue team. >> this is a little know. no one gets more than two inches. take a look. watches out. up comes this low, the small system today, not the heavy rain
at don: good morning. looking at radar and we are seeing rain right now basically i-85 and north. that extends to siler city and heavier showers getting ready to work across orange county and we will watch them, roxboro heavy rain and that will move out the next 15 minutes. temperatures in the 40's and it will stay cool. only near 50 for a high. seven-day forecast ran tomorrow and 15 to 20 degrees cooler. could see severe weather. breezy on thursday and dryhinos. rhinos. coming up, new developments
allegations against peyton manning. coaches at the university of tennessee expected to speak out this morning. amy is live on safari in africa on the great migration. amy, what do you see? >> oh, guy, we have a beautiful lake of pink as in pink flamingos right behind me and some zebras and wildebeest in the foreground. the flamingos are only here for a couple of months in this crater. so fortunate to be able to bring this to you. hook at them fly. they are gorgeous but we are on a mission to find even more animals. we are looking for elephants, black rhinos and lion, some of the hardest to find on safari but you'll see them with us live, so stay with us. we have so much more. this is not a job for me, this is, this is my life. this is my family. being a part of helping people in need is who i am.
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good morning, it is 44 degrees and is 7:24. rain today but threat of more severe weather tomorrow. we go to meteorologist don schwenneker in the first alert doppler network. don: you can see the rain lifting north and east. heavier around roxboro and heavier pocket near siler city. this is not severe but we are seen rain and 41 right now roxboro, 43 roanoke rapids, 43 sanford, 46 smithfield and we are 50 fayetteville. temperatures won't change that much. first alert seven-day forecast powered by accuweather 50 with showers today and spotty. tomorrow rain and thunderstorms, slight risk we could go severe in the afternoon. thursday breezy, cooler, 55 and
the shooting rampage amber: we are back with the check of the roads on this soggy tuesday. give yourself extra time because we are dealing with rain this. is jones sausage road an accident there emergency crews off to the shoulder but you can see wet conditions there. we go to 440 new bern avenue and disabled vehicle blocking the area where the headlights are coming eastbound but westbound a lot of volume. on u.s. 1 gallon boulevard an -- 1 boulevard that is fog and orange and extra time is a good
now back to welcome back to "gma" and that is something you cannot see very often. a rhino on safari at the ngorongoro crater in tanzania. zebras in the background, as well. amy is there this morning all morning long. we've got cameras all across that crater for the great migration and we're going to bring you more in discuss a little bit.
also right now donald trump with the harshest words yet for ted cruz accusing his campaign of spreading lies as nevada gets ready. camille cosby responding to questions about her husband during a seven-hour deposition. these due to testify again in march. >> let's not waste another moment. back to amy and her crew on safari in africa. how is it going, amy? >> oh, this is so incredible. incredibly rare. you are seeing live exactly what we're seeing here in the ngorongoro crater and that is the elusive black rhino. there are about 40 of them in this crater and it is extremely rare to see one up close and personal and you are seeing it along with us and i have here with me wildlife expert animal planet's dave salmoni. you haven't seen this often yourself. >> quite a sight. i rarely see them. >> dave also -- something most of us haven't done -- spent six
that will come in handy. we are on the move for lions and elephants and incredibly rare to see and to bring it live we have our two droings. let's get them flying on their mission. guys, take it away and you are just going to be wowed and wowed and wowed but what we'll be able to show you over the next hour and a half, stay with us. so much more to come. >> completelycovered. first we have the latest on peyton manning under growing scrutiny because of a sexual harassment lawsuit against his alma mater, the university of tennessee. that is bringing up an accusation made against peyton 20 years ago by a female trainer and this morning coaches at u.t. are expected to speak out. abc's ryan smith is here with the latest. good morning, ryan. >> reporter: good morning. 16 coaches from both men's and women's sports teams at the university of tennessee are holding a joint press conference
of issues and it is alleged they created a hostile environment for females they're defending their reputation. this morning, 16 head coaches at the university of tennessee speaking out expected to hold a joint press conference for the first time since six women filed a lawsuit alleging the university violated title ix by creating a hostile environment for women. >> tennessee starts possession inside the 30. to the end zone. >> reporter: this after football coach butch jones made his first public comments regarding the suit saturday. defending the football program. >> we've worked very hard to build our culture. we're continuing to defend it. >> reporter: the plaintiffs allege the school acted with deliberate indifference in its response to incidents of sexual assault. >> manning gets the pass to fowler. >> reporter: among those cited in the filing, peyton manning, the good guy quarterback fresh off his super bowl win.
teammates have been important to me. >> reporter: allegations resurfacing from a 20-year-old incident in which a highly regarded female trainer called manning sexually assaulted her while at the university of tennessee allegedly placing his genital area on her while she examined his foot. in a book manning described the 1996 incident as a crude but harmless locker room exchange. not right catching him mooning another athlete. >> it took social media to make this a news story. it's been out there. it's a story that is potentially incredibly damaging to peyton manning. >> reporter: this is just the latest in a slew of claims filed against numerous universities for their handling of sexual assault cases. florida state and baylor each settled claims last month by female students alleging football players assaulted them. the university of tennessee's lawyer says the school acted lawfully and in good faith in the situations outlined in the lawsuit against them. >> a lot of people watching this mighty closely. thank you, ryan. we move on to a bitter legal
seen in those doss equis ads and his talent agency. he's being called a deadbeat in court filings. nick watt has the story. >> he can speak french and russian. the most interesting man in the role. >> reporter: but the man who played him for ten years jonathan goldsmith knee-deep in the most interesting legal battle. >> i prefer dos equis. >> reporter: apparently goldsmith's preference for dos equis intoxicated him into believing that he could ignore his promises reads a complaint tied by his manager claiming he owes him a cut of close to $2 million in mere money or apparently always pay that manager he stopped in november 2014. >> his two cents is worth $37 and change. >> reporter: the suit declaring there is nothing interesting about being a deadbeat refers to goldsmith as the least honorable man in the entertainment business.
danger, danger got clingy. >> reporter: goldsmith just countersued his manager. >> my client, i have to tell you, has been in the business over 50 years. he's an honorable man. he's never cheated anyone. >> reporter: goldsmith claims by dishing details and dollars involved his now ex-manager is jeopardizing this gig and calls him a failed "c" list actor now a failed personal manager. >> stay thirsty, my friends. >> as one of the most interesting men in the world he is a fighter. >> reporter: for "good morning america," nick watt, abc news, los angeles. >> oh, no one holding back in >> wow. back with much more from amy's epic live expedition driving right into the great migration with cutting-edge cameras. you have to see these majestic animals in just a little bit. >> reporter: t.j. is on patrol on the front lines to save rhinos from extinction. he confronts a former poacher. that's coming up. come on back.ality. with our heads in the clouds.
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and we're back now with "gma" on safari. amy in tanzania in the ngorongoro crater. that is home to hundreds of thousands of animals right now and, amy, what are you seeing? >> oh, we told you we were on a mission to find lions, elephants and rhinos and look what we have right behind me, beef a pride of male lions, and a female lion right there. it is really hot here. it's about 90 degrees. you can see them panting and looking for shade just to try to stay cool. they hunt at night but had is it really remarkable you're seeing this live with us with our five cameras here capturing it all for you and we want to find lion, elephants and rhinos because among many things they are threatens in this continent and our t.j. holmes is actually in south africa with more on the efforts to try and stop illegal hunting to protect these beautiful creatures. t.j., how is it going? >> hey there, robach. it's going actually really,
i know we've been using drones a lot and been using them to track the animals but i want you to take a peek at something on this screen. take a look at that white van and keep your eye on it. we're using unmanned aerial vehicles here, as well. you know what we're doing. we're using those unmanned aerial vehicles to actually track me this morning as i step out of the van, hopefully you can get a glimpse of me but this thing is circling. this is the latest technology being used to try to save the rhino from extinction. they look like soldiers. they're actually park rangers in south africa and this is their battlefield. what's a bigger threat to your rangers, is it the animals or poachers. >> it's the poachers, definitely the poachers. they've got deadly weapons. >> reporter: i'm on patrol with rangers at this park, the oldest game reserve in africa. armed coachers come after rhinos
but tonight the rangers have air support. this is the latest attempt to combat the killing of rhinos in south africa. the project is called air shepherd. drones with infrared cameras patrol the air and send back images in realtime to a mobile command center where a team monitors them. >> someone stopped there. >> reporter: look closely. those white dots, that's me and the rangers on patrol. but if a poacher is spotted the drone team can tell the rangers where to intercept. south africa is home to over 80% of the world's rhino population, but they're facing extinction in the wild because of their highly coveted horns. the high demand comes from asia where the horns are believed to have medicinal power. this man says he's heard from friends that it can cure diseases. he mixes up the horn and puts it in a drink. >> there is no scientific proof that rhino horn has any medicinal benefits but people
attributes that it's said to have. you know, it's the same as telling a christian jesus christ doesn't exist. >> reporter: rhino poaching has reached unprecedented levels in south africa. ten years ago 25 rhinos were poached. the number last year, 1,175. i met with a former poacher who asked us not to show his face. through a translator he said he's killed at least 50 rhinos and did it to support his family. did you ever feel bad for what you were doing for killing these animals? he says at times i would feel sorry for the animals but i had to do what i had to do. park rangers say trying to save the rhino from poachers is like fighting a war. some would say they're getting close to wiping the rhino off the planet and you all are fighting that battle now. >> we're trying, of course, it's very bad. >> reporter: but for now the war continues to save some of africa's most majestic
it's africa >> reporter: all right, as the drone above continues to circle around, i'm the guy down here in the blue shirt hoping you can still make me out but i'll have my photographer mark who is sitting in that command center turn on around to the camera and see where i am now. turn on around here, here i am at this park. the drone can cover a whole lot more ground than the guys on foot, the rangers on foot enthough this is new technology being used certainly going to be helpful just in the time we've been here, guy, there's been four rhinos poached, killed right here at this park. after that coveted rhino horn so they have new tools they will be using. not foolproof but this could be the future, robach, i'll send it back to you in tanzania. >> all right, t.j., fantastic reporting. such an important message. we want to take you back to where we are right now live right near a pride of lions, one of eight pries that we know of here in the ngorongoro crater
animals, the lions are the quickest -- they're moving towards extinction faster than any other species on the planet so protecting these beautiful creatures is so very important. and coming up, you know, you're seeing this live with us as we're seeing it. we will tell you more about the groundbreaking technology we are using that 360-degree virtual experience that you at home can use and watch and enjoy this
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look at that shot. live, a pair of lion, it is hot out there and you are looking at another way you can experience "gma" on safari, the true circle of life. amy in tanzania on a mission to find some of africa's most majestic creatures. she has five cameras with her including an incredible camera from our partner in this, im-360 shooting 360 degrees right now to give you a virtual reality experience unlike anything you've ever seen on tv. >> all right, it is jaw-dropping at home but no one is more
when we said great migration i thought we were talking 95 going into the beltway in d.c. but we're not. this camera can take you around and i'm going to -- look at this. all the way around the ngorongoro crater, look at the mountains, by the way that's a little cirrus crowd and cumulus popping up right around there. just to show you. >> really enables you to think you are there and more coming up. >> great technology. my dad gave me those shares, you know. he ran that company.
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it is not too severe, no lightning yet. temperatures across the region are at the lower 40's. 45 degrees at wilson. your first alert seven day forecast is looking good, some rain around though. severe and heavy rainfall tomorrow evening and into tomorrow night. we should dry out as we head into the evening -- weekend. amber: as we deal with the showers today, it is a good idea to give yourself a couple of extra minutes as you get out the door this morning. think the morning commute safe and slow. there is a later at the merge. obviously, it is a little dance outside. -- damp outside. approaching 40 eastbound, we have a crash there. it is often decide now.
good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. and we're on safari live right here. the great migration is on the move, lions, elephants, hippos, our expert animal trackers bringing you face-to-face with some of the world's magnificent animals. drones deployed to bring you right up close. amy and our team plunging you
garden of eden, get ready. we're just molt as way from the adventure of a lifetime right here live. also this morning, health alert. what's behind the dramatic spike in mastectomy s. when it is an isn't the right decision. the slam dunk jump. this teen appearing to levitate in midair. but it's not photoshopped and he's no jedi, the story behind the photo everyone is clicking on this morning. all that and buckle up. it's time to go on safari live as we say -- >> all: good morning, america.
her crew there. our audience joining in on the safari this morning. look, they've all got their phones on sharing in this incredible experience, the great migration in africa. >> oh, yes. and amy is live in tanzania this morning. absolutely stunning, that crater, amy. >> these animals are really cooperating with us. incredible. i know and you're there with us. we have our five live cameras. i'm here with dave salmoni and we just found a herd of buffalo. these are incredible, majestic creatures. we just saw those lions live and, dave, it's funny. not afraid of much but they are afraid of these guys. >> although lions are the king of the jungle these are the reason more lions die than any other reason. when they feel threatened they react aggressively. if they felt threatened they'd send a couple signals and just kill whatever is in their way.
a good thing and we'll have so much more interesting and fun facts as dave likes to call them about all these incredible animals and just got word, our two drones, our live drones may have just found a herd of elephants, so we're going to be headed over there next. cannot wait to bring that to you. >> we can't wait either. >> that's going to be great. that buffalo is storing up his energy there. >> to see them in their home on their turf. >> all these interesting facts, too. i love this. >> technically amy is exactly the right position because she's upwind of the buffalo. >> i knew you couldn't resist that. >> buffalo don't smell so -- >> you ran that -- >> i did a test run. don't say that, sam. >> no, it's beautiful. >> you can see he listens to us. >> we'll go to cecilia vega. >> don't come to me after that. good morning, guys. we begin with today's republican caucuses in nevada. donald trump is trying for his third consecutive win. he has a commanding lead overnight drawing a large crowd
harshest attack yet on ted cruz. calling him sick and attacking his integrities. the texas senator hoping to recover from a campaign shake-up after firing a staffer for posting a misleading video about marco rubio and rubio is gaining ground picking up endorsements from bob dole and several other big names who previously supported jeb bush. and missouri senator claire mccaskill has been diagnosed with breast cancer. she says her prognosis does look good as she begins treatment in st. louis, mccaskill says the cancer was diagnosed lew a mammogram. bill gates is siding with the fbi in its battle with apple. gates tells "the financial times" he agrees apple should hack into the phone used by one of the san bernardino shooters saying the fbi's request for access is, quote, no special thing. a new poll finds that most americans also side with the fbi. and there is a new warning this morning about climate change. scientists say global sea levels are rising at the fastest rate
they say there's more to come. another 1 to 4 feet by the end of this century depending on how much carbon dioxide is released into the atmosphere. a close call when this small plane crashed onto a busy street in southern california. surveillance video shows the plane nearly taking out a car, the pilot was the only person on board and was not hurt. five parked cars were damaged. and some starbucks fans are not very happy about changes to the coffee giant's rewards programs. customers will be rewarded based on how much they spend, not how many types they buy. starbucks says the change could reduce wait times and hope people will no longer try to pay for multiple items separately. and the news we have all been waiting for, there is one less reason to feel guilty about eating chocolate. apparently it improves brain function. a new study found that people who ate chocolate at least once a week displayed improved mental
beans could be one reason why. whatever this high school student is eating, i want some of this. check it out. walker stillman looks like he's floating on air right there. this picture is not photoshopped. he says when he knew he had no chance at making that rebound he just relaxed midair. only in that pose for a split second. his mom says she's going to hang it on the lawn of the house. that's amazing, right? >> chill rebounder. >> thanks for bringing that to us, cecilia, appreciate it. a surprising new report about mastectomies. the u.s. department of health and human services revealing the number of women who undergo double mastectomies has tripled. jennifer ashton is here to talk about this so tell us, give us some details. >> this was not a study but an accumulation of data from 2005 to 2013 and over that eight-year period some interesting trends were observed.
has increased by 36%. the number of women having double mastectomies, that tripled over the eight-year period and women who are choosing double mastectomies were about ten years younger than those women who were having single mastectomies and this was all in the face of the breast cancer rate staying stable. >> yeah, so it's staying stable but yet women are taking these measures because they -- it's individual. they have to do what they feel is best for them? exactly. >> as a doctor, when do you think it is right for a double or single mastectomy. >> so, difficult question and obviously as you said it does have to be individualized but this is really the why. three kind of main reasons why a woman would choose a mastectomy. number one, if they have a genetic mutation like the brca mutation that we have's talked about and most people know about, second reason, if it's a large tumor in a relatively small size breast because, again, we have to take into account cosmetic issues, the risk of being disfigured with the treatment of the cancer and lastly, patient preference.
want to go through that increased surveillance, stress, follow-up, long term and so i want to choose what i think is the best course of action. >> and quite a few think that way. when you look at it there's some controversy about does it really prevent future recurring even getting it in the first place if you have a mastectomy. >> this is what most people don't know, robin. to be clear and we have known this for some time, the risk of recurrence or death after being treated with mastectomy versus lump lumpectomy with radiation is the same. so this treatment -- >> that is surprising. >> when people hear that -- you think -- >> absolutely the same so this is a discussion women need to have with that breast surgeon and needs to be right about them. treating the whole woman and not just the body part. >> each woman and men go through breast cancer, as well. thinking of senator mccaskill that she has been recently diagnosed and said the prognosis is good so we're thinking of her. over to lara.
our "gma morning menu." we are as you have seen on safari getting up close with the most majestic animals in africa and then we are learning more about a tribe there. amy joining in on a wedding like you've never seen before and then from morning time to prime time it's my turn today to switch jobs and see if i can out cut it in the acting world with the muppets. then outside -- oh, thank you, fonzie, some of our awesome fans enjoying the safari, you can too. it's all coming up on "good morning america" in times square. hi, guys. thanks for being here. "gma's morning menu" is brought to you by advil. fast, powerful and proven relief that makes pain a distant memory. thousands of people came out today to run the race for retirement. so we asked them... are you completely prepared for retirement? okay, mostly prepared? could you save 1% more of your income? it doesn't sound like much,
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amy promised and the drones have delivered. look at those elephants on safari in africa right now in the ngorongoro crater. this is a stop on the great migration, one of the natural most majestic wonders of the world and amy, you are right in the middle of it now. >> we really are. we are moving through this 100-mile crate irhere with animal planet's dave salmoni headed to where the drones are right now. those live drones over that herd of elephants. it's simply incredible. we have five live cameras for you at home to be on safari with us so as we're experiencing it, so are you at home and, dave, i want to take a look at this drone footage and these elephants. we've seen these guy, right. >> we saw them fighting the other day. >> yes, we did. >> what happens is when there's babies around which is right around now the girls, they kick all the young boys out so they don't hurt the babies so now
out, bachelor's group, boys will be boys. >> called satellite males because they hang out near the herd but not allowed to be in the herd. >> i love what you told me about the power of their trunks. >> the trunks, absolutely, one of their biggest strengths. they have over 100,000 muscles in their trunk. >> we've shown you the rhino and the lion and the elephant is the third threatened species here in this continent, those tusks are beautiful but they're certainly unfortunately a commodity on the black market in the asian market. >> yep. >> we need to do more to protect them. >> what happened was when the asian markets grew and more new wealth you needed to have ivory tusks and that rhino horn. there's a lot of time and energy into keeping them safe. >> specifically in the crater there is a natural barrier that 2,000-foot wall where a volcano once stood higher than mt. kilimanjaro. this is a protected area but there are also measures in place
me a little about what they do here that's been so successful. >> one of the big things i said, it's hard to get in here without being seen. but i think the biggest success of this park it was the first park ever to partner with the local people so on top of the anti- anti-poaching patrol and geography all the local maasai will recognize those they don't recognize and tell anti-poaching people there's a problem. elephant. it's just incredible. you are seeing this elephant move through the tall grasses in the middle of the great migration here at the ngorongoro crater. you are seeing him do what so many, 2 million animals are doing right now, live, they are in search of the nutrient rich grass here. >> absolutely. this is the largest mammal oal on the planet. imagine how much food they have to eat. only digest 30% of the food they put in. he's pulling up that grass and putting it in.
>> yeah, and these animals travel far and wide. >> yeah, another fun fact i like about these guys is that they actually talk to each other with a subsonic so we can't hear it but can talk from miles and miles to each other to tell each other how they are doing. a real strong family. >> i was hoping we would see what we saw yesterday, those two young males sparring. >> it's part of the social structure. these males will all at one point want to breed with the herd so the boys that win those little tussles right when if comes to breeding time the strongest, the fittest, he gets to have time with the ladies. >> but i also love speaking of the ladies as we look at these four cameras live over had incredible herd of elephants. the women are in charge. >> women, it's a hierarchal structure so the girls decide where they go, when they go and how they go. if they don't want a boy around send him out. >> just like us. just like us, dave. >> absolutely. ladies rule the house. >> as we're moving through the crater and, oh, we're here. we made it.
i looked behind and saw the elephants. you're seeing them too. they are so beautiful but they're far away from the rest of the animals in the crater here. they move around. do they like to be alone. >> it's not so much the seclusion. it's just a matter of they're eating different things and moving in certain areas so the herd that's close is closer to this end of the park so what happens is, the crater has a lot of different habitats so you can see the water when we had the flamingos, a forested area and they're in the area that the girls like the most, the trees, because the herd will be there. >> it's so incredible and we're showing this to you live with our five cameras but the one camera you really can get an immersive 3d virtual reality experience is that im-360 camera near the forest here. >> that's where the black ryan and elephants will be. >> you can check it out on your tablet, your phone. you can pan it, look up, look down, zoom in and really see everything as it's happening here in the crater during the
something that is so spectacular. it's one of the wonders of the world. >> natural wonder of the world and the reason is there's so many. never seen mass amounts of animals move together as a team. so obviously what they'll do is they'll follow the rain. the rain comes down and they have something to eat and when it gets eaten they have to move on. this is where a lot of these wildebeests and zebra and gazelle all come to have their babies. >> you say zebra, i say zebra. you say wildebeest. >> i say africa gets to name the animal because they have it. i grew up in north america so i used to call it zebra and wildebeest. >> you're correct and i'm wrong. it's all right. with all of those millions, 2 million migrating that is when the lions come out to play because they have a steady food source. >> all the predators so in the crater here you've got eight prides of lions and you've got hyena, everything eating, unfortunately, all the new
is the animal. >> nutrient rich grass because of its volcanic beginnings. >> absolutely. the reason why they have all their babies at the same time protection in numbers. it's the odds of, hey, i won't be the one that gets grabbed by one of these predators but all the babies are on the ground so only a small percentage can be grabbed by predators. >> it's beautiful as we're looking at these live pictures of elephants just slowly moving. you pointed this out to me yesterday. they look like they're moving in slow motion. you say they can outrun any man. >> the slowest elephant would outrun usain bolt. >> wow. >> you can see the ears flapping because it's so hot right now so he or she is cooling himself down because he runs blood through his ears. >> isn't this incredible back in new york. >> he's saying that the slowest elephant could beat the fastest man in the world, is that what we just heard. >> that's a true statement.
i'm so glad you guys explained the great migration because we were all wondering where they're going from and where they're going to so thank you for the education. >> amy doing a great job holding on. hard reporting on the road, fast speeds doing an awesome job. >> i also learned my house is just like an elephant herd. women rule. >> you know what, amy, you're making us feel that we are there with you. that's the beauty of it so we do feel like we're there. thank you. >> that was the idea. >> and because i've never seen an elephant out of captivity i never seen one reach down and grab that huge amount of grass and just take it in. trunk. is that what they said. >> amazing. >> i love their big ears. so beautiful. i love these pictures. thing. let's get you -- by the way, need to talk about weather this morning because dallas pd is working fuhrously. we've had a lot of bad
everybody -- letting them know where the trouble did on the road. >> very busy for you. very busy for me in "pop news." we'll begin with of course talking about the safari. congratulations, amy. amazing job there. things are heating up back here in the u.s., as well. with the countdown to the oscars in full swing, hollywood's hottest night less than a week away now and if you want to watch all of the nominated films we'll help you find a bunch of them. >> okay. >> "the martian" and "spotlight" now available on itunes and amazon if you need to still them. "mad max:fury road." you will have to change if you want to see "the big short" bret brooklyn" or "the revenant." more fun to watch the oscars when you've seen the films. and for us we have to. >> it's like homework but good homework. watching great movies before an awesome weekend.
otherwise been drawn to. i loved "brooklyn." i can't say enough about that film. >> the same with "room." >> it's a tough topic so you're like, ooh, is that how i want to spend my enjoyment time? >> she does such a fabulous job. >> i saw sam in front of the green screen. >> in full rocky attire. >> i'm concerned about that. the other thing that disturbed me, i wear my onesie to the theaters. is that not right? is that not -- >> now it's disturbing all of us. >> yeah. >> if it's dark in the theater, no. >> sorry you cannot unsee that so we'll move on. how about a soothing baritone on the boulevard? your daily commute is about to get a whole lot more interesting thanks to morgan freeman. i love this. he is the latest celebrity voice, the oscar winner now available to guide you to your destination on waiz. on the app. listen to this.
drive, so let's go. >> that's just a sampling. he will take you where you need to go. he will keep you company and, yes, it's all part of a promotion for an upcoming movie call ed called "london has fallen" in which freeman plays the vice president, of course, if you were the vice potus you probably wouldn't be in traffic but that's semantics. >> suspend reality for this moment. >> and enjoy morgan freeman's dull cyst tonecet drives. oompa, loompa, dupity-doo, i've got a perfect puzzle for you. >> what are these furry bandits up to? this is real, you guys. >> wait. are theresa coons. >> live raccoons. >> i like how they keep moving around.
we are waiting to find out if legal action will be followed through against the city of charlotte. this acid do with the city's nondiscrimination law. those conditions would allow transgender individuals to use the bathroom assisted with their identified gender, and not the one they were born with. a lake county jury sentenced a man for the murder of alyssa hudgins jones and -- in 2013. they will debate the use of the death penalty. now over to the weather. >> some fog and triple affect today. 42 degrees in some spots. north west when coming in at around 60 degrees. rain working to determine orange county. 41 degrees in oxford. 42 degrees at chapel hill. fortier in clinton.
we will have rain around today, some spotty showers. tomorrow will be showers and thunderstorms. it will be greasy and cool as we head into the weekend. time now for traffic. >> not a whole lot going on. this is the durham freeway northbound, it is just a little bit slow there. we are working to keep you connected to the news, away from your tv at abc11.com. i don't know about you but we're all book our trips. >> yeah. >> it's a dream. >> we welcome you back to our "gma" safari. you're looking live at some amazing footage coming in right now from tanzania. oh, my goodness and our im-360 camera is providing a live 360-degree virtual reality view.
device with a tablet like you, sam. you're playing along. >> i actually think you did a better job of this yesterday. i'm going to try to do this smoothly and calmly because this thing is actually sitting in the middle of the crater so you can spin it -- you could do this on your tablet all day long. when they say where is that report i asked you for earlier this morning you say well, i'm a little busy right now. >> it's in the ngorongoro crater. >> it's in the ngorongoro crater here with -- to me, amazing, i'm going to take you on a sky trip. you have colder air aloft. you would not expect it with the heat in africa but just shows you the difference there. they're saying, no, sam, talk to amy. i'm fascinated by the clouds, guys. >> amy, you brought us rhinos and elephants and lions and now hippos? >> now hippos. we have our live drones over the
they are in the water there because as you said, sam, it is really hot in africa right now. dave salmoni here with me too. we are on the move once again holding on headed towards those hippos, but, dave, these are very dangerous animals. >> they are towards humans the most dangerous animal in africa and responsible for more deaths than any animal in africa. >> they have natural sunscreen. i put some on. they do not. >> on a hot day like this they'll lay out and you'll see they'll turn a pink color but it's an oil that comes out of their skin and protects them. >> is this common they're all hanging out sleeping there in the lake gentleman. >> yeah, this is part of the day. they'll come and sleep in the water during the day and at nighttime they come out and graze. even though they're that dangerous they only eat vegetables, grass. >> that is good to know. there are so many incredible animals here in this crater and the ecosystem works because it's the only place where people co-exist with animals. those people are called the
to go into one of their villages and experience a very happy celebration for one young couple. they're known as the maasai, a nomadic tribe living across parts of east africa historically cattle herders and fearsome warriors. the day we visited a celebration, the village chief's daughter, 20-year-old endoya getting married to 27-year-old megaliki. the first of what will probably be many wives. >> very big deal. no matter how many wives he can have the first wife is always like the pillar of that family. >> reporter: these two of maasai descent are translator thoughshowing us around. the bride somewhat shy leaving for a new one after they paid a dowrey of cattle.
bride's home, you know, the elders from the tribe who ask her, are you ready to go with this man and she said yes. the boy also was asked that, are you ready to take good care of our daughter? and he said, yes, he will. >> reporter: a tribe steeped in centuries old traditions, the maasai are grappling with change and reconciling their place in the 21st century. how do you keep them away from electronics and modern advances? >> it's hard because, you know, a few who have a chance to go to school. they see cell phones, television and, you know, as they see that they come home and they want it. >> reporter: and yet the wedding we witnessed shows their determination to carry on their traditions for centuries to come. >> we saw the boys were jumping and the girls were singing. what is that tradition? >> whoever can jump higher and maneuver the jumps impress girls and whichever girl can shake the shoulders of their white
will impress the boys. you know, it's one of the few tribes in africa which is still very proud to their culture. >> we want to thank abercrombie and kept for giving us that incredible access and speaking of access, you have at home an amazing view of what we're seeing live here with five cameras and our two drones over those hippos in the pond cooling themselves. you say they're sleeping in there. >> sleep there during the day and nighttime come out and have their grass. certain types they have pools like that where certain males will get a territory in that water and they'll try to convince a couple of girlfriends to come and hang out with them and those are his girls. >> those are his girls. the males are in charge in the hippo family. >> i doubt it actually. sometimes of the year they're more aggressive but doesn't mean they're in charge. >> during the day do they ever get out of the lake or water. >> that's where they get the grass, on land so that's probably what makes them so dangerous is because they're
at nighttime without flashlights and because they're dark and gray, if a hippo gets nervous he reacts with his mouth open and starts biting. >> those jaws are something. how big, how heavy are these hippos. >> they can be up to two tons. >> wow. >> so once again we talked about fast elephants. you'll never outrun a hippo. >> all right, dave. i'll send it back to you in new york. it's really stunning, breathtaking live video. >> by any chance do you know, it's pretty spectacular why that pond and the lake is so green? >> that's an algae so when you have shallow water and lots of sunlight you get a lot of algae. >> do they eat that? >> they won't eat it but they got fish in there. they're eating all that stuff. >> it all works. >> very vivid, though, thank you, both. >> jesse, i had a great question too. is the lake shallow enough they're standing or are they that good of swirlers. >> i was wondering that too.
>> they can do both. they can float. they can stand, most likely they're standing. that's where they feel most comfortable and that's where they'll sleep but i hippo can hold his breath for more than 20 minutes. >> two tons and they can float. >> yes. they come up a lot like a whale and come up and you'll hear their nose go pooof. >> dave can make a pip poe sound. >> they chuckle they go -- [ imitating hippos ss ] >> i'm embarrassing my family at home. >> we are loving every second. >> outside to sam. >> hippos all over the world were like, what did he just say? good morning, gang. how are you?
where are you from? all that -- would you hold that as we talk better? this morning we've been watching the circle of life experience. you can watch it through samsung gear powered by oculus, by the way, a full 360 view but rachel smith is showing you some other things you can do with it. at samsung's 837 wearing our gear powered by oculus. what she's seeing and all the tanks around her and wait a minute. what is that? is that a shark? rachel, are those sharks? what is it like? so, this is -- apparently ten times scarier than seeing ashark in real life is putting these goggles on and watching them. 360 experience gear all thanks to samsung. lara. >> all right, sam. thank you very much. come inside. this week we are going from morning time to prime time and today is my day. i got to show acting skills on "the muppet show." it's back and better than ever,
returned. this time the show is documentary style, follows the muppets as they work just like our crew dozen behind the scenes and they're working on a show called "up late with miss piggy." i got to witness it firsthand and do pay a part in the show thanks to a very dear friend of mine that you might recognize. he is the notorious shrimp known for dating some of the world's most beautiful women. in real life, he oozes that legendary je ne sais quoi. >> you have great shoes. >> eyes up. >> that melodious voice. my love there's only you in -- >> please. >> reporter: those inquisitive eyes. >> i just want you to know that i love you. i missed. call me, all right. >> i admit it i have become attached to that little prawn and slightly possessive.
>> lara, i thought pepe only had eyes for you. >> i'm very upset right now. unhappy to learn that on tv. but i forgave him when he finally invited me to see him at work as a writer on "up late with miss piggy." >> oh, i love champagne. >> reporter: the new muppet show is a mockumentary of the municipal mets working behind the scenes to get miss piggy's late night show on the air. >> housewives are water bottles full of chardonnay. >> reporter: pepe told me he wanted me to be a guest but apparently as usual he had something else in mind. hi, pepe. i thought i was going to be a guest on the show. >> what happened? >> i have no idea. there is not a single person here except you and me. >> that's not so bad. >> i know but i thought i was going to be miss piggy's like big get -- her big guest. >> you know what, you come back. >> why is nobody here, though? >> well, we're on a little hiatus, a little break is it but you're here. why are you here? >> because i heard you were coming. >> oh, my gosh.
>> i'm tired, very tired, lara. >> you just going to take a rest. >> just exhausted. >> you are. >> okay, you can lean on me. >> lean on me. when you're not strong and i'll be your friend i'll help you carry on so -- go on it won't be long >> yes. look into my eyes. >> i can't. >> look into my eyes, tell me you love me. tell me you love me. >> i love you. >> oh. >> adorable. self-control. that is impressive. i mean he's not an easy man to say no to. >> or an easy prawn. >> easy prawn. >> now, you are actually going to be on the show. >> i do have a part in the show and we'll tell you right now. go to "gma's" facebook and twitter and check out behind-the-scenes, a blooper of my muppets debut. the episode i'm on airs tonight
when you're not strong from small prawns to this, a rhino looking live at our amazing safari in tanzania. some rhinos right there. >> wow. >> we're going to get it back to amy. >> amazing. >> who is there for all, amy. we are enjoying this. >> it is so cool, robin. yes, we have a very unusual sight here. we'll bring it to you live. these two black rhinos behind me and dave, dave, this is very rare. >> yeah, you don't see them together very often. they usually are solitary but when you get a group together it's called a crash. >> a crash of rhinos behind us. this is a really important sighting right now because we are talking about those animals threatened here in this continent. t.j. holmes has more on how you at home can help the war on extinction. >> reporter: yeah, robach,
those black rhinos because on this reserve, hluhluwe-imfolozi park in south africa this is where rhinos are being decimated four over the last week, week and a half but this drone camera that was flying around spotting me, the program is called air shepherd. you can certainly look them up but they are just getting off the ground. could be key to the future and tusk has helped 36 endangered species all around and including the black rhino and elephant but check these out. there are a lot out there. check them out and find a way to help but, robach, you're about 2,500 miles. we'll hop in the car and drive up to see you in the crater. >> all right, that sounds great, t.j. by the way, if you want some names of some of these organizations to help, we have the world wildlife foundation, endangered wildlife trust and the wild foundation and there are more organizations on our website so check that out. it's so important and, dave, you
happening these animals, the conservation effort is to have tourists come to parks just like had. >> people worry about the type of impact we have with vehicles and drones and what i tell you is that the most animals and the most wild spaces in africa are protected through eco tourism so if you come -- >> we're buying and paying for a very -- it's not cheap to come here to these places. >> you're creating jobs and you're -- all the money you're spending on these safaris are going to partner with the local people who are living here amongst these guys and if they're working here they're not killing animals. >> it's so incredible because that black rhino population in this crater is at 40. that is one of the largest -- >> the densest population of black rhinos in africa that i know about so this is probably the most successful conservation program for black rhinos that exists that i know of. >> it's breathtaking and the rhinos are starting -- i was just told they're running. they are akind of running. sauntering maybe. >> having a little puff around checking things out. >> can they move quickly. >> they're very fast.
want to walk in the bush. when they see something they come horn first. >> i will take a note of that before i walk into the bush, robin. >> we thought they were making a run at you there for awhile. but, amy, please thank dave. that's so great what he is saying because there's some people on twitter saying should we travel there, are we disturbing them when they're there but you -- dave, an excellent point, you're going there providing opportunities so they won't poach. so they won't do things to harm the animals, right, dave? >> yes, absolutely. because if this wasn't here, then it would be farmland and all the wild animals would be gone. >> good point there. >> it really is. >> i love it when you learn -- these pictures are amazing. but we're learning so much too. >> yeah, i learned that a large group of rhinos is called a crash and there's so many more fun facts as dave calls them. you guys have done a spectacular job. >> i saw some wildebeests and i know he called them zebras. i'm trying to work on that and
they would be like really, really far apart. i did not imagine that you would see them within like, you know, 50 yards of each other hanging out together. >> minding their own business. yeah. >> wow. >> look at that. oh, don't like the way -- >> he's looking at you. you're safe, robin. i know it's that im-360 but
>> we're going as we look at those hippos right there in africa we want to tell you t.j. will have much more on the mission he went on with those park rangers in south africa. using technology to track down killers tonight on "nightline." right now we want to go right back to amy. >> yeah, can you believe, george, all of the animals we've seen live here in the past two hours we've seen lions, we've seen -- >> buffalo. >> yes. >> elephants. >> with the rhinos there,
we've seen hippos, we've seen -- i could go on and on, wildebeests, zebras. >> gazelles. >> it's been remarkable. such a stunning, stunning live experience for all of you back at home. i want to thank dji for those drones because, wow, have they captured so much. in fact, let's take a look at what our drones captured for you this morning in just the past couple of hours. life goes on and gets so heavy the wheel breaks the combut combuterfly every tear a waterfall in the night the stormy nights you close your eyes in the night the stormy night away she flies oh oh oh oh paradise oh
thank you so much, one more look this is connor like so many kids, he was missing things in school - distracted - disengaged - just not getting it. we tried tutors but they didn't connect. then we heard about sylvan's new teaching system, sylvansync. personal lessons, taught by sylvan certified instructors, using technology kids love. i've never seen him more engaged.
have a great tuesday, everybody.>> good morning. 34 degrees at this
time. the boycott looking to increase security at the upcoming yachts a concert. she is taking heat from some critics for the salute to the black panthers during the super bowl halftime show. having today, jury selection will continue in the trial of a former n.c. state student, accused of killing his girlfriend nearly 20 years ago. originally charged with the murder of his girlfriend in
are on our way to the 50's today. the showers will linger around, turning into thunderstorms later in the day. cool and breezy on thursday. by friday, we should be say again. >> they do, don. coming up today, college students that are members of the naacp will be taking on their president. what they want to change. you can stay collect -- connected to the news at 1. >> it's "live! with kelly & michael." today, comedienne and author chelsea handler. and the big winner of "the biggest loser," roberto hernandez. and daytona 500 champion superstar denny hamlin. plus, another member of our
to win a cool grand as we continue our "oscar countdown games." all next on "live" [captioning made possible by disney-abc domestic television] and now, here are your emmy award-winning co-hosts, kelly ripa and michael strahan. [applause] kelly: thank you. hi. hi. calm double. it's going to be all right. it's going to be all right. it's going to be ok. it's tuesday, february 23, 2016.