Skip to main content

tv   ABC World News Now  ABC  May 20, 2014 1:42am-4:01am PDT

1:42 am
within their network, they will alert you, protecting you before the damage can be done. lifelock has the most comprehensive identity theft protection available, guarding your social security number, your money, your credit, even the equity in your home. my years as a prosecutor taught me that we all need to protect ourselves from crime. in today's world, that includes identity theft. it's a serious problem. we all have to protect ourselves. [ male announcer ] no one protects you better than lifelock. you even get a $1 million service guarantee. that's security no one can beat. you have so much to protect and nothing to lose when you call lifelock right now and get 60 days of identity theft protection risk free. that's right. 60 days risk free. use promo code: take charge. order now and get this universal device charger, great for everything from smart phones and cameras to tablets, keeping your digital life powered at home, the office, or in the car... a $30 value, free! don't wait until you become the next victim.
1:43 am
♪ and get a universal device charger free. use promo code: take charge. ♪ because you can't beat zero heartburn. woo hoo! [ male announcer ] prilosec otc is the number one doctor recommended frequent heartburn medicine for 8 straight years. one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn.
1:44 am
♪ cheeseburger in paradise >> these days the humble bun of a cheeseburger is hardly in paradise anymore as it again joins many of our favorite foods on the list of wheat not to eat. >> first cutting out the sugar, fat and carbs and the latest diet no no is gluten and what is gluten and should most of us give it up? abc's terry moran investigates. >> reporter: by now you probably heard about it, going gluten free, the latest health craze. celebrities like gwyneth paltrow and zooey deschanel are gluten free. grocery stores are laden with gluten-free products. it is big business, very big.
1:45 am
the u.s. gluten-free market is predicted to reach $6.6 billion by 2017 and a new study finds many people who say they are sensitive or intolerant to gluten probably aren't. >> this has really become a fad. >> reporter: dr. suzanne steinbaum is director of women's heart health at lenox hospital in new york city. >> people have grabbed on to the gluten free issue because they think it is healthy, but this is a trend and it's going to leave as quickly as it came. >> reporter: before it goes, let's find out what is gluten? well, it is a combination of two proteins found in wheat, rye, barley and other grains, and in soups, salad dressings and sauces, too. there are people, about one in 133, who are born with a genetic disorder called celiac disease that makes them truly unable to tolerate gluten. many people who don't have celiac disease but suffer from gluten sensitivity have gone
1:46 am
gluten-free and they love it. that's exactly what the recent study conducted in australia debunks. researchers gave people a high gluten diet and gluten-free diet making sure there were no other hard to digest compounds in the food and it turns out people who are not diagnosed with celiac disease but say they are sensitive to gluten couldn't tell the difference in a blind test. so if people stop eating gluten and still feel better, are they imagining it? >> what we know now is it might not be from the gluten but it might be from the difficult to digest carbohydrates. so in going gluten-free, taking the carbohydrates out of the diet people started to feel better and that began the fad. >> reporter: doctors who work with people claiming gluten sensitivity reject the new study. they say it was too small, just 37 people and they are certain they are treating something real. sometimes it's hard to know what
1:47 am
to eat. or not to eat. for "nightline," i'm terry moran. >> what do you think? >> i am without a doubt, in my mind, who do not have celiac's disease. when i eat wheat-based products, i feel more comatose than with non-gluten products. i don't care what i just heard. when the high protein diet came out ten years ago, all the doctors, if you give up this and that, you will lose weight. everybody recognizes low carb, high protein you lose weight. i think there's a lot here and always a backlash against something new and that's what i think. >> you are sticking to it. >> at least for me. i think some people can eat wheat-based products and feel fine. for me, it makes me feel sluggish. >> and you don't have celiac's disease. you know what you're talking about. >> i think i have a sensitivity. >> what i think is interesting, with 37 people saying they
1:48 am
couldn't tell the difference, automatically they are able to debunk a group of people that say they have a sensitivity. these 37 people couldn't tell the difference so you are all wrong. seems funny to me. you're right. coming up on "dancing with the stars." >> that's right. who got eliminated last night and who's the favorite for the season's mirror ball trophy. in our next half hour, the high-tech take on the house call. how telemedicine is saving owe changing the way we see our doctors and saving families thousands of dollars a year. you are watching abc's "world news now." >> announcer: "world news now" continues after this from our abc stations.
1:49 am
♪ >> last night was the dance night for the final four couples vying for the coveted mirror ball trophy in the season finale of "dancing with the stars." >> it was the first part of a two-part finale featuring two
1:50 am
rounds of dancing. devin dwyer was there. good morning devin. >> good morning john and diana. >> it was an emotional packed night on the dance floor and at the judge's table who are set for an all-female celebrity finale. >> this is the final. >> reporter: the dancing stars are down to three, meryl davis and maks chmerkovskiy, amy purdy and derek and candace and mark. an all-female celebrity finale tonight for a shot at the mirror ball trophy. >> i want to do everything i can. i want to win this thing. >> reporter: part one of the season ender was a bittersweet farewell. >> james and peta. >> reporter: james and peta out, but mark ballas still in. >> i wasn't going to let candace down, no matter what. >> reporter: he was cleared by a doctor after the fall in rehearsal. mark and candace ended at the bottom of the pack but they all showed why they deserve the
1:51 am
title. two tank owes and this head turning kiss. the fan favorite free style, simply wowed, bringing some judges to tears. >> i think you guys should get married. >> it was perfect scores for meryl and maks and near perfect for derek and amy who were inspired with this amazing show. >> it feels amazing up there. seriously it is like anti-gravity. >> reporter: now to the grand finale and one last challenge, a fusion dance of two contrasting styles. all 12 of the season's couples will reunite on the dance floor. olympians charlie and meryl will dance together for the first time and look for star studded musical performances. john and diana. >> it will be a good one. devin, thank you. >> according to our chat points amy purdy had another bad back spasm. >> that's the worst. >> she says -- she says it is another thing that she has to overcome. you and i are going to win.
1:52 am
i don't care what anybody says. >> like that? >> yeah. it's good. to win. i don't care what anybody says. >> like that? >> yeah. it's good.
1:53 am
dude well, clearasils fast. yeah but is it.... this fast? faster! how about this fast? clearasils faster
1:54 am
wow this fast? faster. fix breakouts fast with clearasil ultra. it starts working instantly sending the max amount of medicinde allowed, deep into your pores. for visible clearer skin in as little as 12 hours. up your game fast with clearasil ultra. and to fight face, chest and back breakouts, try new clearasil ultra face and body lotion.
1:55 am
okay. here's one of those stories that is almost fiction -- reality is stranger than fiction. there's a guy -- take a look. there's a guy outside. kind of jammin' i outside of a grocery store. this is in dallas, texas, when all of a sudden a couple of strangers show up and decide to join in. ♪ talk a listen. ♪ ♪ >> there's the third guy now rapping with the two of them. according to the "huffington post" article, these men have no other idea who the other are. they are complete strangers. >> pretty cool. nice and spontaneous. could you imagine if you're jammin outside a grocery store. that's what you do on the weekends.
1:56 am
couple of guys come over and rap with you. the more the merrier. >> pretty cool. this is really cool. slapping those cords with a percussion going. this is in hong kong during the rainy season. a new ad campaign by a filipino airline trying to encourage people in hong kong when it is rainy to come to the philippines talking about it is sunnier in the philippines. what's so neat is they paint on the street but it only shows up when it rains. check this out. basically it says it is sunnier in the philippines but you only see it when the streets are wet. when they are dry, you don't see it at all. isn't that crazy? >> wow. >> by the way, hong kong receives 100 hours of sunshine a month which is not much during monsoon season. this is really -- i have a feeling we will see all kinds of ads in the new york city streets soon. this will be pretty much everywhere i'd have to think. >> when it is rainy in new york it is pretty miserable. >> yes, it is. >> moving on to this. this is something we are not so sure whether it is real or not.
1:57 am
>> we can't verify. there's a company that claim they created the first drink able sunscreen. check it out. it is for $28 a bottle you take a little bit of this with a little water and wait an hour and the way it works it starts vibrating on the skin cancelling out 97% of uva and uvb rays. that's according to the u.s. company which is osmosis skin care. >> once again, for all we know we're getting punked on this. it sounds really weird. >> because we weren't sure of this, we tried some. we had osmosis skin care. they sent us a bottle. >> i drank whole bottle. >> i drank a half bottle. >> i don't know if it is working. >> i don't know it works. >> hey, it works. >> you know what that means, we are -- >> i think we look like oompah loompas. >> or maybe jersey shore, john
1:58 am
boehner.
1:59 am
...until we found a connection. you have the power to change your child's life. the boys town national hline can help. (tdd# 1-800-448-1433)
2:00 am
this morning on "world news now," cyber spies. five chinese military officers accused of hacking in to american computers. china's response and the wake up call about cyber security worldwide. consumer alert. 2 million pound of tainted ground beef shipped to restaurants. the potential threat to your health. bullying backfire. a little girl complains about a 12-year-old classmate harassing her. what the mother did that landed her in custody. later in "the skinny," the drama of the big season premier of "the bachelorette" including the sexy lady getting all the attention. our senior "the bachelorette" analyst is here. it is tuesday may 20th. >> from abc news, this is "world news now" with john muller and diana perez. >> hello.
2:01 am
welcome in to this tuesday. i feel better with my cold. i don't feel so blubbery anymore. >> little coughing but not all of that congestion. >> yes, i feel better. >> and you are rockin' a new haircut, too. >> that must be why i feel better. cut the hair off and the cold out. >> yep. let's get started with the news. we begin with the chinese firing back after five men are charged with spying on american industry. >> the chinese government went so far to call the ambassador of beijing. with more about the charges here's abc's pierre thomas. >> these are the faces of five chinese spies accused of spying on american companies, costing them millions of dollars and causing thousands of americans to lose their jobs. >> this is a case alleging economic espionage by members of the chinese military. >> reporter: the five allege military spies, computer hackers from china shadowy unit 61398. they worked out of this office building in shanghai. their alleged target the u.s. energy and metals industry.
2:02 am
hackers penetrated computers at alcoa, westinghouse, and solar world. the stolen information invaluable. for example, by allegedly hack u.s. steel, the chinese spies learned to manufacture steel more cheaply causing world steel prices to plunge. then u.s. steel saw its profits plunge and was forced to cut production and layoff workers. >> there's only two kinds of corporations, big corporations in america, those who have been hacked by the chinese or those that don't know they have been hacked by the chinese. the amount of theft going on is staggering. >> reporter: the fbi director pointed to a different case. this one showing even american homes are at risk to hackers. 100 people in 18 countries arrested for developing a malicious software called blackshades allowing them to take control of people's personal computers and spying on them through their web cameras. miss teen usa cassidy wolf was a
2:03 am
victim, her private nude photos stolen. >> it is story as old as humanity. i suppose. some people think why build when i can take. it is faster to take what you built than to build it myself. it is not fair and does great damage to our country's incentives for our people to try to develop good ideas. >> reporter: the chinese government calls the charges bogus but the fbi director says he has the evidence to prove it. if those five military officers ever leave china they better be looking over their shoulders. pierre thomas, abc news, new york. major beef recall underway because of possible e. coli contamination. 1.8 million pounds of meat from a michigan plant was only sent to restaurants but the government is not identifying which ones. this strain of e. coli is serious and can even be deadly. >> this is an infection that can be followed with an illness characterized by bleeding and kidney failure that can be fatal. >> the biggest threat is from hamburgers because they are
2:04 am
often eaten rare or medium rare and that is not enough to kill e. coli bacteria. a security breach at tampa's airport disrupted operations yesterday afternoon. a man climbed a fence and wandered on to a secondary runway. he was arrested and charged with trespassing. he has a history of mental illness. two flights were delayed for only ten minutes before normal operations were able to resume. passengers at a phoenix area airport had a bigger scare. the crew of an allegiant airlines flight smelled smoke as the plane was taxiing for takeoff. they evacuated using the slides. six passengers suffered minor injuries. no word on what caused the smell. everyone was put on a new plane several hours later. a california mom denying charges she assaulted an 11-year-old boy accused of bullying her 10-year-old daughter. police say delia garcia-bratcher confronted the boy on the campus of santa rosa elementary school. she allegedly grabbed him by the throat, shoved him and warned him to leave her daughter alone. her attorney denies the allegations but expressed
2:05 am
empathy if she did lay hands on the boy. >> where in the social contract does it say we have to abandon our children to bullies? if a state can't protect our children at school, how dare the state file criminal charges against a parent that does. it is unacceptable. >> the superintendent said they never received a complaint the girl was bullied. so far they haven't found any evidence that the boy did anything wrong. i can say this much, grown ups shouldn't be putting hands on kids. regardless. >> i agree. but boys shouldn't put hands on girls. girls shouldn't be putting hands on boys. boys shouldn't put hands on boys. bullying has exploded and out of control but you can't -- you can't be part of a society out and hit any old kid you want. if you want to hit a kid, you hit your own kid, you can't hit other kids. >> you want to modify that before you get mail to diana perez. >> i understand.
2:06 am
i don't hit my kids but everyone has different parenting styles. >> you have to deal with the adults if you want to remain the adult in the situation. >> no doubt about it. >> investigators say if it is true she probably went after the wrong kid. >> right. never know, right. >> terrible. >> don't do it. >> don't do it. moving on to this now, a population explosion in albuquerque this spring of grasshoppers. there are millions of them in new mexico city because conditions are favorable right now. albuquerque is having a mild spring with recent rainstorms. residents are told not to overuse pesticides, which can do more harm to the environment than the grasshoppers. today's crews will be cleaning up thousands of dead fish that washed up in the southern california harbor. marine biologist in marina del rey are trying to figure out what happened. it could be a heat wave or lack of oxygen in the water caused by too many boats or too many fish. the cleaning up of the dead fish will be a little easier today because it will be relatively cool in southern
2:07 am
california with the rain further north. the weather in the midwest will be unsettled with shower and thunderstorms in the great lakes region and mostly dry in the south and cloudy in the northeast. >> high temperatures in marina del rey will be 70. midwest will hit the 80s, 90s. south highs in the northeast will be the 60s and 70s. now a national story spanning from coast to coast. the headline, wild animals get stuck places sometimes. exhibit a. coyote stuck on an eight-foot wall in huntington beach, california. >> how did he get up there? >> the person that found the animal out there was tending to her flowers at 6:30 in the morning. it wasn't until 10:00 a.m. the coyote jumped off and ran away. no injuries. >> made it look easy. >> wasn't so bad. why didn't i do that an hour ago. exhibit b from clear across the country, a baby fox trapped and pulled out of a drain system.
2:08 am
the locals say it was running around down there two weeks and couldn't get out. it will be raised in an animal preserve. >> they thought the guy loaded on to the trap was a dog. so they put dog food in the trap. clearly not a dog. >> check him out. >> but still a cute little animal that needed saving. there you have it. >> there you have it. coming up -- an exciting night of reality television from the final three couples on "dancing with the stars." to the new sexy season of the bachelorette. we will have the highlights coming up in "the skinny." the controversy surrounding california chrome's special nasal strip. the big decision and the impact on horse racing. you are watching "world news now." ♪ ♪ wild horses couldn't drag me away ♪ >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by clearasil ultra. weather brought to you by clearasil ultra.
2:09 am
this fast? faster! how about this fast? clearasils faster wow this fast? faster. fix breakouts fast with clearasil ultra. it starts working instantly sending the max amount of medicinde allowed, deep into your pores. for visible clearer skin in as little as 12 hours. up your game fast with clearasil ultra. and to fight face, chest and back breakouts, try new clearasil ultra face and body lotion.
2:10 am
2:11 am
inctions they've earned in life there's a higher standard of home care. brightstar care. from care teams led by registered nurses to unmatched care expertise brightstar care offers home care you can trust, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. your loved one deserves care that's nothing less than extraordinary because they've earned it. for a complimentary in-home assessment, call brightstar care today at 866-621-0228
2:12 am
♪ oh doctor doctor >> the average visit to a family doctor costs upwards of $200 these days and quite often for many patients it's an unnecessary expense of time and money. >> a growing number of americans are discovering a quick, easy way to see their doctors without leaving their home. it is saving them thousands of dollars. abc's paula faris explains. >> reporter: with three growing boys, this family from dayton, ohio, say their home away from home is often the doctor's office. >> we really have a stack of medical bills and it overwhelms
2:13 am
me. >> reporter: for the boys, $90 each visit. $100 for mom and dad and the costs are adding up. >> just wondering, is there a better way? >> reporter: according to our health care consumer advocate, michelle katz, there is, a brand new, high-tech medical service called telemedicine. doctors perform medical exams and write prescriptions. it's $40 to $50 per use, which is half the cost of the average doctor's visit. telemedicine is already backed by many hospitals and major health insurers. even medicare and medicaid. for most families, michelle says they don't know it is an option or figure in the extra costs. >> it costs money to take off from work, to get the boys in the car, drive down, wait a few hours to get a diagnosis that you might already know about. >> reporter: it is used to treat minor ailments like cold symptoms that account for one quarter of family doctor visits.
2:14 am
bill is trying it out for what he thinks is poison ivy. >> it is $100 to tell me it is poison ivy that i know i have. >> take a picture, uploading it and answers a few questions and an hour later, he gets a call from a doctor, and a prescription and fills it at his pharmacy. >> we have a very affordable alternative to an emergency room for non-emergent care. >> reporter: dr. howard says telemedicine is to help families stay healthy in between regular doctors visits not instead of them. in all, phil's bill was about half of what it usually costs him to visit the doctor's office. and michelle estimates they can save $2600 just this year. to emphasize, this should not replace your primary care physician, only a bridge. it's only for minor and basic ailments. by the telemedicine doctors we spoke to were highly credentialed, 15 years experience and up. to find out more go to our
2:15 am
website. john and diana? >> all right. those teledoctors credentials every three years. i think it is a good idea. poison ivy is a perfect example. >> yes. absolutely. i got to tell you, this is a smaller degree but my wonderful pediatrician and i have a close relationship where she has given me her cell phone number and if something is wrong with my kids i can send her a quick text message. >> you are lucky. >> i am. and i know that's not the case for a lot of people. saves so much time really. that's what you are concerned about. now i have to pack them up, take them to the pediatrician for her to tell me it's a small rash, put ointment on it. she could have done that over a text message. >> adds up in the checkbook. >> yes, it does. and the final three couples on "dancing with the stars." kicking off a new season of "the bachelorette." our own senior "the bachelorette" analyst will have an exclusive live update. "the skinny" is up next. >> announcer: "world news now" continues after this from our abc stations.
2:16 am
[ male announcer ] now get more of what you deserve. visit your local benjamin moore dealer today and get $50 off every $250 purchase. [ male announcer ] to celebrate, visit your local benjamin moore dealer today and get $50 off every $250 purchase.
2:17 am
♪ skinny so skinny. >> it's time for "the skinny." we are starting with a battle in the ballroom. three couples remain on "dancing with the stars." >> james maslow and peta were sent home despite a 29-point sexy tango in which they shared a kiss. maslow says he has no regrets. >> i have enjoyed it more than i ever thought possible.
2:18 am
i have made amazing friends and grateful for the opportunity. it's been a lot of fun. >> james and peta will be on the sidelines tonight. competing for the mirror ball trophy are meryl davis and maks chmerkovskiy. and they will be dancing against candace cameron and mark ballas and amy purdy and derek hough. mark, of course, danced last night despite being hospitalized with a shoulder injury. the final show begins tonight at 8:00, 7:00 central here on abc. don't miss it. a lot of skin and smooches. all kinds of stuff. moving on. we know the end of the season of "dancing with the stars" means the start of the new seen of "the bachelorette." >> plenty to get to here. for that we welcome our own senior "the bachelorette" analyst. he's back. >> good to be back. >> fresh from another run of "the bachelorette." >> brought the roses and everything. andi is going to need them before long. >> andi dorfman. >> andi dorfman. last time we saw her she was telling j.p. to stick it you know where.
2:19 am
now there are 25 bachelors, 25 guys that were excited, nervous. you have a guy who's a farmer, doctor, accountant, a cross-section of american society. even one guy described as a pantrepreneur. i think it is a guy that sells pants. stick that in the google search engine, if you are so interested. the first impression rose last night went to a guy named nick v. he impressed andi with his talk about his family and the fact he is a software sales guy. andi likes him. he had a leg up. rose ceremony time, the 25 of them, things are getting serious. there was roses handed out to 19 of them. got to thin out the field. six guys making their way to the exit. jason, rudy, josh b., mike,
2:20 am
steven and amal which as he described is like anal with an "m." he said that. >> tmi. >> we're not going to forget that anytime soon. >> there's a sound byte for you. >> amal like anal with an "m." we can say that all night. >> so much for that. on a serious note, we should say one of the bachelors is a guy called eric hill. show started with this -- excuse me, montage of pictures of him around the world. unfortunately, as the viewers know by now, he passed away in a paragliding accident a couple of weeks ago. this season of "the bachelorette" is dedicated to him. he actually got a rose during the rose ceremony. >> he was featured in the first episode. >> yeah. he has not been edited out of the series. let's put it that way. there you go. >> there's 25 of them. andi look like she is leaning
2:21 am
toward anybody? >> the analyst is not ready to make his prediction yet. after one more episode, i will go on the record. >> okay. >> let's leave it at that. i'm being told to get out of here. see ya. >> see you next time. now get back to gma's, george stephanopoulos was on jimmy kimmel last night. jimmy asked george how he helps his wife get their 9 and 11-year-olds ready for school. >> text. >> really. >> texting through the whole show and trying to do it through the commercial breaks. leave your sister's hair alone. leave your sister's hair alone. "good morning america." >> so true, by the way. george made one of his favorite sandwiches. a hero with prosciutto, provolone, salami and arugula. i want one of those. >> oh, yeah. by the way, that's our life on the set. oh, no, the little one's awake. >> hard to find friends at this hour that are awake to talk.
2:22 am
that's always nice, right. >> see you in a bit. >> see you in a bit. >> nice. e. >> nice.
2:23 am
2:24 am
that little guy cleans, brightens and fights stains. so now i can focus on more pressing matters. wow! isn't it beautiful? your sweet peppers aren't next to your hot peppers. [ gasps ] [ sarah ] that's my tide. what's yours?
2:25 am
♪ wild horses ♪ wild horses ♪ couldn't drag me away a horse named california chrome is closing in on a pivotal chapter of sports history. >> he's been given the green light to race next month in the belmont stakes. that's thanks to a small medical device and a slight change in the rules. here's abc's ryan smith. >> reporter: this cinderella story heading for history. >> california chrome has won the preakness! >> reporter: the new york racing association, clearing the way for california chrome to wear this nasal strip in the belmont stakes. opening the door for him to sweep the triple crown. his owners hinted he wouldn't race without the strip, similar to what people use at night to breathe easier. without it, the passengers in
2:26 am
-- passages in his nose constrict and not enough air gets in when he inhales. when you apply the strip, watch as the passages open, allowing more oxygen in. fueling his muscles. new york changed the pol sill ruling any horse that wants to wear one can. >> do the equine nasal strips give an advantage? >> it hasn't been proven that anyone that wears one will win a race. they have been using them for about 15 years. new york was one of the last tracks to not allow them. california chrome was never expected to amount to much. >> california chrome cost his owners just over $10,000. one of his challengers at belmont, intense holiday cost 38 times more, a whopping 380 grand. his owner are first time breeders with day jobs. their company named dap racing stands for dumbass partners. there is even a donkey on their silks. >> never give up on your dream. they do come true.
2:27 am
i'm living proof of it. >> reporter: now the so-called people's horse, hoping to defy the odds yet again. california chrome will arrive at belmont park cloaked in security and stay here until the belmont stakes. if he wins on this track, he will be only the 12th horse in history to take racing's ultimate prize and the first to do it in 36 years. ryan smith, abc news, new york. >> like 1978. >> you have to love this horse. in terms of the blood lines of these horses they are all super duper. >> not this one. >> this is the flunky of the group. >> you know what, he's there. look at -- >> he's beating everybody. he is beating all the blue bloods. >> that's right. >> by thoroughbred standards, he is low born but kicking butt. >> i can't wait. >> got to love it. >> announcer: this is abc's "world news now," informing insomniacs for two decades.
2:28 am
2:29 am
but the truth is: there's so much in life we can't control. here's something we can: colorectal cancer. it's the second leading cancer killer in the u.s., but it is almost entirely preventable! most colon cancers start as polyps, and screening finds polyps, so they can be removed before they turn into cancer. if you're over 50, get screened. screening saves lives. it could really save your life.
2:30 am
good morning. i'm diana perez. >> i'm john muller. here are some of the top headlines we are following on "world news now." the chinese government is angrily denying it ever spied on american companies. this is after five chinese military officers were indicted by the u.s. on charges of cybertheft. a major beef recall under way because of e. coli fears. the meat sent from a michigan plant only went to restaurants in michigan, ohio, missouri and massachusetts. so far 11 people have gotten sick. as early as today the nba could reject the request from donald sterling. he is seeking a three-month delay before the hearing that will address the comments that got him a lifetime ban from the league. a vote whether to force the him to sell the clippers will follow the hearing. albuquerque is suffering a plague of grasshoppers thanks to a mild, wet spring but other than devouring plants they are
2:31 am
just a nuisance. unlike other insects they do not carry disease. those are the top stories on this tuesday, may 20th. >> announcer: from abc news, this is "world news now" with john muller and diana perez. good tuesday morning, everybody. we will begin this half hour with angry reaction from the chinese over those spying charges levied by the u.s. beijing denies it engaged or participated in cybertheft. >> the government has called the u.s. ambassador to launch a formal protest. with more on those charges, here's karen traverse. >> two major crackdowns on cyber terrorism. for the first time ever, the u.s. government has accused another nation of internet hacking. >> this is a case alleging economic espionage by members of the chinese military. >> reporter: u.s. intelligence officials have believed for some time that the chinese government was engaging in a state-sponsored campaign to hack in to u.s. business interests to
2:32 am
gain an unfair economic advantage. the justice department said that hunch was right. >> the alleged hacking appears to have been conducted for no other reason than to advantage state-owned companies and other interests in china. >> five chinese military officials were indicted for allegedly using unauthorized access and e-mails to steal secret and sensitive information from six american companies, including u.s. steel, westinghouse electric, the aluminum giant alcoa, u.s. steelworkers union and solar world. china aggressively denied the accusations calling them ungrounded, absurd and based on fabricated facts. in new york, the fbi announced that nearly 100 people were arrested in more than a dozen countries in what it called the largest global cyber operation ever, focused on a malicious software called blackshades. the program available for just $40, allowed users to secretly peep in to people's computers and web cameras.
2:33 am
>> the threat posed by blackshades was far reaching and it was global. >> reporter: the hacking charges against the china military officials were a major move but john and diana, it's unlikely they will ever be arrested. >> all right, karen. thank you. an alaska woman is recovering after a bear attack. authorities in anchorage say the victim, who asked not to be identified was jogging when the attack occurred. she somehow managed to walk two miles in hilly terrain to where her pickup was parked. a passerby saw her and took her to the hospital. she apparently startled a mama bear and her two cubs. >> it was a defensive attack by it happened so fast she had no time to react. >> the bear is estimated between seven to eight feet tall based on the size of the rear paw pads. wisconsin officials now say that catastrophic machine failure, rather than an explosion is to blame for the injuries of seven workers at a factory. four of the seven were taken to
2:34 am
a burn unit for treatment. there are ceremonies in moore, oklahoma, to mark a year since the devastating tornado touched down. 400 people were injured in that disaster. today an american flag lost during the tornado will again be raised over the medical center in moore. abc's ginger zee will be live in moore later on "good morning america." further to the west, southern california feeling the effects of the long-running drought. it could cost the agricultural industry $2 billion and 15,000 jobs. abc's cecilia vega reports the hot, dry weather is affecting nearly everyone. >> reporter: after days of battling a raging inferno, firefighters finally containing nearly all the wildfires that last week raged across california. 200 fires in one week. in san diego alone, 27,000 acres burned, 44 homes destroyed, but those brave crews, saving countless more.
2:35 am
this photo of exhausted firefighters going viral. a selfie, a smiling tim bergon sent to his wife. but fire season is just getting started. >> we're in a very serious fire season. more serious than we have seen before. >> reporter: fueling those flames, california's 2 1/2 year long drought. cities are taking drastic measures to save water. in pleasanton, california, residents forced to cut water use by 25%. every day the average home uses 70 of these five gallon water cooler jugs. in order to avoid stiff fines they need to use 18 fewer jugs a day. that means to cut back they will taking more showers, a ten-minute shower uses 15 gallons of water. the average bath up to 50. while cooler temperatures are giving california a break, the rivers and lakes are at record levels. lows.
2:36 am
this creek here is bone dry. the golden state's brief relief from the hot, dry weather will soon be over. meaning those exhausted crews will likely be back in action very soon. cecilia vega, abc news, los angeles. >> horrendous out there. a study from uc davis says the drought will mean higher fruit prices, for vegetables as well grown in california's central valley there. there's talk some ranchers have been forced to liquidate their herds because the pastures aren't getting enough water. it affects such a wide range of things. >> it's true. governor brown blamed climate change for the drought and you saw cecilia talking about it. it will change the way californians live. you taung about the amount of water that you use. 18 jugs doesn't seem like a lot but that could be a major difference in your day. >> no doubt. moving on to this, police in washington, d.c. released video of a brazen flash mob robbery hoping to identify the thieves. hoping to identify the thieves.
2:37 am
about 20 teenagers, take a look at them, could be seen descending on a 7-eleven. only a few bothering to hide their faces. seconds after entering the store, they walked out with hands full of stolen snacks and drinks. the out numbered clerks could only stand by and watch. supporter of same-sex marriage are celebrating two victories. first in oregon. where hundreds of gay couples were married yesterday hours after a federal judge struck down the ban on same-sex marriage. the opinion came a decade after they amend the state's institution to identify marriage as a union between man and woman. in utah, a judge ordered the state to grant benefits to thousand gay couples who married. their marriages follow an overturning of the state's same-sex marriage ban. the supreme court had issued a stay of that decision which utah cited as the reason that it delayed those benefits. chipotle restaurants are asking you to leave your guns at home. it follows a gun rights demonstration. at one of the chain's dallas restaurants this weekend.
2:38 am
the protesters brought loaded assault-style weapons in to chipotle upsetting some customers. the request is not at outright ban and said the policy should be set by governments and not businesses. go pro is going public. the company that makes small, portable video cameras worn by extreme athletes is planning a $100 million initial public offering. last year they had a billion dollars in revenue and $61 million in net income. its revenue is off 8% so far this year. the company blames production delays for a new product. >> those cameras just unbelievable. >> they take you everywhere. >> great stuff. let's look at the weather. there will be rain and thunderstorms in northern california and eastward also in the great lakes region, most of texas will be hot and windy. the northeast will be cloudy with scattered showers. >> high temperatures will be the 60s and 70s. in the west. near 100 in western texas. midwest 80s and 90s. the 80s for the south. back to the 60s and 70s for the northeast.
2:39 am
a song by the legendary band the clash is called "i fought the law." and those who know it know the law won. >> the idea behind the story of a 19-year-old named colin anderson from michigan. he and friends were hanging out at the park and one was ticketed for skateboarding. >> his statements earned him a ticket for cursing. anderson decided to fight the ticket and he's already lost. >> he's paid 80 of the $200 and he has another ten days to pay the rest. >> oh, man. by the way, he says he's learned a lot from this episode. his friends and him still plan to hang out near that park. he probably not using the same language. if they are going to raise revenue by fining people who curse, my goodness. >> what's the language? >> you want me to read it. what he said is this is [ bleep ] [ bleep ] [ bleep ]
2:40 am
[ bleep ] backstage -- that's not working. >> you have to be careful or it slips right out. >> when the words are on your piece of paper that i won't show you it can easily slip out. we tried to bleep the whole thing but it didn't work. >> bleep bleep bleep. up next, should there be a gift shop at a museum that houses human remains? it is a big controversy ahead. >> that's right. also ahead, showbiz magic. bringing a dead performer back to life on stage. the amazing tricks behind michael jackson's performance that so many people are talking about. college students that can barely afford their education are earning money and getting some attention taking it all off. you are watching "world news now." ♪ >> announcer: "world news now"
2:41 am
weather, brought to you by mega red omega-3 krill oil. i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i looked at my options. then i got a medicare supplement insurance plan.
2:42 am
[ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call now and find out about an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement insurance plans, it helps pick up some of what medicare doesn't pay. and could save you in out-of-pocket medical costs. to me, relationships matter. i've been with my doctor for 12 years. now i know i'll be able to stick with him. [ male announcer ] with these types of plans, you'll be able to visit any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients. plus, there are no networks, and virtually no referrals needed. so don't wait. call now and request this free decision guide to help you better understand medicare... and which aarp medicare supplement plan might be best for you. there's a wide range to choose from.
2:43 am
we love to travel -- and there's so much more to see. so we found a plan that can travel with us. anywhere in the country. [ male announcer ] join the millions of people who have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp, an organization serving the needs of people 50 and over for generations. remember, all medicare supplement insurance plans help cover what medicare doesn't pay. and could save you in out-of-pocket medical costs. call now to request your free decision guide. and learmore about the kinds of plans that will be here for you now -- and down the road. i have a lifetime of experience. so i know how important that is.
2:44 am
just days before the official opening of the long-delayed 9/11 memorial museum outrage is slowly building steam. >> some victims' families are infuriated over the high admission price and what many call a tacky gift shop on what they consider to be sacred ground. here's abc's gio benitez. >> reporter: the 9/11 memorial museum is at the center of an intense debate. some 9/11 families pointing to the pricey coffee mugs, t-shirts key chains and stuffed animals sold inside and upset about the $24 entrance fee. why?
2:45 am
because the museum also houses some 8,000 unidentified human remains from those terrorist attacks. >> as long as that tomb of the unknowns is there, you are not going to walk in. >> no, i'm not going to walk in there. >> reporter: he lost his 29-year-old son, a firefighter, in the 9/11 attacks. it took more than six months to find some of his son's remains. the rest he believes are unidentified and in the repository. >> my son's friends are going to have to pay $24 to pay their respects. i think that's a disgrace. it is the only cemetery in the world you have to pay a fee to get in. >> reporter: another family are appalled by what they call greed and commercialism. i wouldn't expect such an intrusion at arlington cemetery or the pentagon memorial or any cemetery. >> take the remains out of the museum and then i think there will be less opposition to the selling of the trinkets and hats and shirts. >> reporter: in a statement, museum representatives tell abc
2:46 am
news, the museum receives no government funding and relies on private fund-raising, gracious donations and revenue from ticketing and carefully selected keepsake items for retail. >> i donated my son's helmet. it was crushed. we want to see it do well. let's never see it happen again. >> reporter: gio benitez, abc news, new york. >> the museum absolutely has to pay for itself. but $24. what if you have a family of five, $24. >> the people running this thing, the executives ceo, chief of staff making northwards of $200,000 each. head of security and head of education, 185 to $190,000 each. granted, private donations but the critics are saying some of the money going to the executives could be used to help the museum so obviously the public doesn't have to. >> all right. we'll be right back. >> announcer: "world news now"
2:47 am
2:48 am
♪ >> that's your cue, diana. >> with the average price tag of one year in college topping $30,000, many students find the old standby of waiting tables to make a little extra cash ain't cutting it anymore. >> a growing number of students is taking the notion of work study up to a new level. we are "up all nightline" with abc's juju chang. >> like all of my classes, they are mostly discussion based. >> reporter: maggie looks like the straight a, straight-laced student that she is. >> i have tons of paper, too. >> reporter: dino is majoring in international trade. both are studying hard for college, but for now, this is how they pay their tuition. they are part of a new generation of students putting themselves through college by taking their clothes off and they are unapologetic about it. >> essentially you are a student
2:49 am
by day and stripper by night. >> yeah. sometimes a student by night, stripper by day. it depends. >> reporter: double major, spanish, poli-sci. she plans to graduate debt free. every other weekend, she takes a three-hour train ride to manhattan. >> sometimes i will leave baltimore straight from work and take the train and i'll sleep on the train and be awake by the time i get to the city. >> to the bright lights, big city dance club called scores. with college bills up to $60,000 a year, today's grads are saddled with crushing debt. economists say it is actually slowing down our economy because young adults can't afford to buy big ticket items. maggie found a provocative solution, working just four nights a week. >> how much do you make a year? >> i make about $180,000 a year. >> that's incredible. that's like a first year law associate would make. more. >> reporter: it turns out there are currently 24 women at scores
2:50 am
alone who are putting themselves through school. times may be changing, but attitudes don't change so quickly. >> definitely notice the double standard there like with men being fawned over by all kinds of women. they are semi gods. it's definitely a status thing. it is oh, my gosh, you are hot enough to be a male stripper. >> reporter: in fact, that's exactly what happens to the dino. >> my friends think it is awesome and cool. they are like i wish i could do that. they admire the fact that i do that. >> reporter: dino performs at new york's hunk-a-mania, but he's one of the few in college. >> nobody is dissing you or did you say disrespecting you for doing it? >> not me. 500 girls a night are paying you to dance and show them a good time. >> reporter: you are living the dream? >> pretty much. >> never a good idea to strip to make money to pay for college. >> reporter: former college counselor says there are other options.
2:51 am
>> there are so many financial aid resources available to students and families to pay for college. >> reporter: this year alone, there's $180 billion available in state and federal aid. and making too much money on the side could actually disqualify you. one thing these women would agree on is they have a limited number of years in this line of work where youth is prized. >> i'm not looking forward to the end of this like when i'm out of school and living on less and working so much harder. >> reporter: which is why they are busy taking advantage of what some call the g-string scholarship. for nightline, i'm juju chang in new york. >> i'm mad i went the traditional way of waiting tables. what was i thinking. >> i was doing the same thing. >> she's making so much money. i did the math. she makes $3500 a night. >> that sounds -- >> is that possible. >> she does scores once a week if i understood correctly and she does $3500. what! >> i'm resigning from my job.
2:52 am
>> i have to find a pole somewhere. >> i'm going to go work out and go to chippendales. >> i'm out. >> i'm out too. we're out. >> i'm out too. we're out. how about this fast? clearasils faster wow this fast? faster. fix breakouts fast with clearasil ultra. it starts working instantly sending the max amount of medicinde allowed, deep into your pores. for visible clearer skin in as little as 12 hours. up your game fast with clearasil ultra. and to fight face, chest and back breakouts, try new clearasil ultra face and body lotion.
2:53 am
2:54 am
2:55 am
♪ the world is still buzzing over sunday night's surprise performance by michael jackson. >> it was without question the show stopper of the night for the billboard music awards. so how did they do it by mixing high-tech with amazing ingenuity? it makes it "our favorite story of the day" and here's abc's david wright. ♪ >> reporter: a live performance by a dead celebrity. ♪ >> reporter: last night at the billboard music awards, this brand new michael jackson number stole the show.
2:56 am
♪ >> reporter: the technical wizards who created it say it is not a hologram but a virtual human being. a 3-d avatar of the king of pop performing alongside real dancers. it is not the first time a superstar has been virtually brought back to life. watch this. celine dion, performing with elvis on "american idol." ♪ >> reporter: at the coachella music festival two years ago, the hologram of tupac shakur rapped a duet with snoop dogg. how does it work? i can't exactly tell you because i'm a mere projection. let the real david take it away. >> it is a state of the art digital version of the 19th century magic trick. this digital david isn't real. he is projected on the screen at 45 degrees. i can interact with him or even make him disappear.
2:57 am
>> could you in theory bring anybody back from the dead with this technology? >> absolutely. >> reporter: for now the jackson estate won't reveal details on how they brought this off, only saying m.j. would have loved the mystery and the showmanship. david wright, abc news, los angeles. >> remarkable, isn't it? >> remarkable is one way of putting it. >> i know what you are going to say. i know what you are going to say. >> it is just too weird. it was too creepy. here's my theory. if you take a really close look, since we know it is a projection of something that actually has to happen, it is not a cartoon. that's not -- it is just a guy they dressed up like michael jackson. if you look really closely, it looks nothing like michael jackson. it looks like a totally different person. or maybe i'm totally lost and i don't know what i'm talking about. >> you are right about the creepy aspect. a lot of people on social media agree with you. >> yeah. talking about. >> you are right about the creepy aspect. a lot of people on social media agree with you. >> yeah.
2:58 am
2:59 am
3:00 am
>> this morning on "world news now," consumer alert. nearly two million pounds of tainted hamburger shipped to restaurants that could make you seriously sick. >> this is an infection that can be followed with an illness characterized by bleeding and kidney failure. >> important precautions to prevent the potentially life-threatening illness. diet discovery. gluten-free diets now a billion dollar industry. what scientists just uncovered might make you rethink what you eat. >> people started to feel better and that began the fad. celebrities are skipping grains in their diet. is it safe for you? it is food for thought. and later the final round of "dancing with the stars" after one of the most competitive seasons ever. it is down to the final three couples. so who may get the mirror ball trophy tonight.
3:01 am
it is tuesday, may 20th. >> announcer: from abc news, this is "world news now" with john muller and diana perez. good tuesday morning, everyone. it is tuesday. that nothing day in the middle of the week. >> you are rockin' a new hairdo. i like it. >> i am. >> it's tuesday. had to make it interesting. has the hubby seen it? >> no. >> he has no idea what i've done. >> you look beautiful. >> thank you very much. >> let's get started. >> we begin with the dangers of undercooked burgers. >> there's a major beef recall under way involving meat sold to restaurants across the country. with more on this abc's dr. richard besser. >> reporter: it's the strain of e. coli that worries doctors the most and believed to be in ground beef in restaurants across the nation. beyond making you sick to your stomach. >> this is an infection that can be followed with an illness characterized by bleeding and kidney failure that can be fatal. >> reporter: those 1.8 million
3:02 am
pounds of beef recalled all from wolverine packing company in detroit. so far, 11 people have been sickened in four states. the biggest threat hamburgers because americans often eat them medium rare and rare. not cooked through sufficiently enough to kill e. coli on the inside of the burger. with steaks e. coli lives on the outside, likely killed off when it is cooked. every year, 95,000 americans are sickened with this strain of e. coli. it is responsible for some of the most notorious outbreaks including this jack-in-the-box in the '90s sickening 700 people, killing four children. >> i spoke to the cdc and they said it can take ten days before you get sick. though the beef is recalled there may be additional cases. the best advice right now, always order your burger well done. even medium is not enough and it's just not worth it. dr. richard besser, abc news, new york. >> well done you say. >> i'm a medium rare, rare guy. >> that's crazy. i'll do medium.
3:03 am
and he said that is not enough here's the biggest problem. and the fda won't say what's restaurants are affected by it. no way of eating out. no matter where you go, especially in the detroit area, you have to get it well done. >> the reality is cooking it more thoroughly removes the threat and must be cooked to 160 degrees for safety. >> there you have it. still like the medium rare. >> tough. >> you know what, do it at home. >> exactly. moving on. the chinese government reacting to overnight charges that there were spies, five of its military men and charges brought against them by the u.s. beijing saying it never engaged or participated in cyber theft and that the charges would damage cooperations between the two countries. the justice department said the military officers spied on major american companies in order to gain trade secrets costing american jobs. fbi director james comey tells pierre thomas about another crackdown on hacking. this involves personal computers. the malware allows cyber criminals to remotely hijack a computer and its web cam. >> it's not science fiction.
3:04 am
these criminals have the ability to reach in and watch you, to record your key strokes, to take pictures of what you are looking at and use your computer to victimize your neighbors, to harvest your computer in to a zombie network. >> 97 people suspected of using or distributing the malicious software arrested in 16 countries include. including the software's owner, a 24-year-old swedish man. >> marshall law, staying it will restore peace and order across the country. the move follows six months of anti-government demonstrations and comes a day after the acting prime minister refused to step down. troops took over tv stations to announce they were taking charge of security, but the military is denying that a coup is underway. murder charges are expected to be filed against a bus driver in colombia. 32 children returning from church were killed when the bus went up in flames. eyewitnesses say the driver may have left the bus running with the children still inside when he filled up the gas tank from a portable container.
3:05 am
in new york, a verdict in major terrorism case. mustafa kamel mustafa was found guilty of 11 charges and will likely spend the rest of his life in prison. they say he helped to orchestrate the killing of americans in yemen and convicted of trying to create a terror training camp and much supporting terrorism. a giant swiss bank pleading guilty to u.s. criminal tax evasion charges. credit suisse acknowledging it helped thousands of americans clients avoid taxes and agreeing to pay $2.6 billion in penalties. credit suisse is the biggest to plead guilty to criminal charges in more than two decades. justice department says no bank is above the law. jill abramson recently fired as executive editor of the "new york times" has broken her silence. abc's march march -- mara schiavocampo tells us, she had timely advice for some college grads. >> reporter: for trail blazer jill abramson, her first public comments after a very public firing in a long-scheduled
3:06 am
commencement speech at wake forest university. >> what's next for me? i don't know. so i'm in exactly the same boat as many of you. [ laughter ] >> reporter: mixed emotions as she enters unchartered territory. >> and now i'm talking to anyone who's been dumped. you know the sting of losing. when that happens, show what you are made of. >> reporter: three years ago, abramson became the first woman to ever leave the "times" newsroom making her one of the most powerful women in media and the world. >> it was the honor of my life to leave the newsroom. >> arthur sulzberger junior said that abramson's firing had nothing to do with the fact she was a woman. saying it was an issue with management. a style that she discussed with charlie rose in 2011. >> i can be too brusque with people. you can just read it on my face. >> reporter: still abramson told
3:07 am
graduates, resilience is often more important than success. >> it meant more to our father to see us deal with a setback and try to bounce back than to watch how we handled our successes. show what you are made of, he would say. >> reporter: advice for new graduates and for herself. mara schiavocampo, abc news, new york. a former college student accused of making two bomb threats in hopes of cancelling graduation ceremony. at quinnipiac university in connecticut. police say daniela shea made the threats because she didn't want her family to find out she was no longer enrolled and wasn't graduating. graduation was delayed and moved to a sports arena. police traced the calls to her phone and she was arrested at that arena wearing a cap and gown and released on bail. a parolee is under arrest after a road rage incident. near los angeles. he is accused of shooting a 22-year-old woman in the eye with a bb gun.
3:08 am
she was riding with her boyfriend when the man rammed their car. he pulled alongside and opened fire. the victim is a photographer. doctors doubt she will regain vision in that injured eye. a judge in pennsylvania set no time line for his decision in the legal fight involving joe paterno's family. the family is demanding access to millions of documents in this review of the jerry sandusky sexual abuse case. paterno's family is trying to clear his name and is suing the ncaa and penn state to have sanctions against the school overturned. >> we want access to the records. we think that's fair. we think the public deserves to see and know what happened. >> we're trying to uncover the truth and what occurred here. it's about due process. >> the judge would only say it will take some time to finalize his ruling. he said, quote, to say the paperwork in the case is overwhelming is an understatement. donald sterling seeking a three-month delay before a hearing that could be the begin -- beginning of the end of his tenure of the ownership of the
3:09 am
nba clippers. the nba is expected to reject the request. and not delay the hearing which is set for june 3rd. the hearing will address the formal charges against sterling which says he has damaged the league with his racist comments. a meeting of league owners will follow the hearing. if 75% of them vote against sterling he will be forced to sell the team. >> as for actual basketball, it was the oklahoma city thunder and the san antonio spurs opening their western conference final series last night. tim duncan of the spurs led the team to the first win over oklahoma city this season. the spurs take game one. 122-105. tonight it is game two between the pacers and the heat. we are concentrating on competition. quite a weekend of it in a certain niche sport. >> that sport, bike polo. for those unfamiliar with it, it is like real polo only on bicycles opposed to horses. over the past weekend, they held the minnesota state tournament. >> teams of four from across the north star state competing there. some riders had more difficulty
3:10 am
than others staying on their bikes, but all in all, seems like it went pretty well. >> interesting stuff. >> never tried that one yet. coming up in "the mix," sunscreen you can drink. is this for real and how does it taste? and later, the final round of competition on "dancing with the stars." who stood out last night and who might get that mirror ball trophy tonight. you are watching "world news now." ♪ >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by clearasil ultra. by clearasil ultra. ast. yeah but is it.... this fast? faster! how about this fast? clearasils faster wow this fast? faster. fix breakouts fast with clearasil ultra. it starts working instantly sending the max amount of medicinde allowed, deep into your pores. for visible clearer skin in as little as 12 hours. up your game fast with clearasil ultra. and to fight face, chest and back breakouts,
3:11 am
try new clearasil ultra face and body lotion. she loves to shop online with her debit card. and so does bill, an identity thief who stole mary's identity, took over her bank accounts, and stole her hard-earned money. unfortunately, millions of americans just like you learn all it may take is a little misplaced information to wreak havoc on your life. this is identity theft. and no one helps stop it better than lifelock. lifelock offers the most comprehensive identity theft protection available. if mary had lifelock's bank account alerts, she could have been notified in time to help stop it. lifelock's credit notification service is on the job 24/7. as soon as they detect a threat to your identity
3:12 am
within their network, they will alert you, protecting you before the damage can be done. lifelock has the most comprehensive identity theft protection available, guarding your social security number, your money, your credit, even the equity in your home. my years as a prosecutor taught me that we all need to protect ourselves from crime. in today's world, that includes identity theft. it's a serious problem. we all have to protect ourselves. [ male announcer ] no one protects you better than lifelock. you even get a $1 million service guarantee. that's security no one can beat. you have so much to protect and nothing to lose when you call lifelock right now and get 60 days of identity theft protection risk free. that's right. 60 days risk free. use promo code: take charge. order now and get this universal device charger, great for everything from smart phones and cameras to tablets, keeping your digital life powered at home, the office, or in the car... a $30 value, free! don't wait until you become the next victim.
3:13 am
♪ and get a universal device charger free. use promo code: take charge. ♪ because you can't beat zero heartburn. woo hoo! [ male announcer ] prilosec otc is the number one doctor recommended frequent heartburn medicine for 8 straight years. one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn.
3:14 am
♪ cheeseburger in paradise >> these days the humble bun of a cheeseburger is hardly in paradise anymore as it again joins many of our favorite foods on the list of wheat not to eat. >> first cutting out the sugar, fat and carbs and the latest diet no no is gluten and what is gluten and should most of us give it up? abc's terry moran investigates. >> reporter: by now you probably heard about gluten-free, latest health craze. celebrities like gwyneth paltrow and zooey deschanel are gluten free. grocery stores are laden with gluten-free products. it is big business, very big.
3:15 am
the u.s. gluten-free market is predicted to reach $6.6 billion by 2017 and a new study finds many people who say they are sensitive or intolerant to gluten probably aren't. >> this has really become a fad. >> reporter: dr. suzanne steinbaum is director of women's heart health at lenox hospital in new york city. >> people have grabbed on to the gluten free issue because they think it is healthy, but this is a trend and it's going to leave as quickly as it came. >> reporter: before it goes, let's find out what is gluten? well, it is a combination of two proteins found in wheat, rye, barley and other grains, and in processed foods, soups, salad dressings and sauces, too. there are people, about one in 133, who are born with a genetic disorder called celiac disease that makes them truly unable to tolerate gluten. many people who don't have celiac disease but suffer from
3:16 am
gluten sensitivity have gone gluten-free and they love it. that's exactly what the recent study conducted in australia debunks. researchers gave people a high gluten diet and gluten-free diet making sure there were no other hard to digest compounds in the food and it turns out people who are not diagnosed with celiac disease but say they are sensitive to gluten couldn't tell the difference in a blind test. so if people stop eating gluten and still feel better, are they imagining it? >> what we know now is it might not be from the gluten but it might be from the difficult to digest carbohydrates. so in going gluten-free, taking the carbohydrates out of the diet people started to feel better and that began the fad. >> reporter: doctors who work with people claiming gluten sensitivity reject the new study. they say it was too small, just 37 people and they are certain they are treating something real. sometimes it's hard to know what
3:17 am
to eat. or not to eat. for "nightline," i'm terry moran. >> what do you think? >> i am without a doubt, in my mind, who do not have celiac's disease. when i eat wheat-based products, i feel more comatose than with rice or potato or non-gluten products. i don't care what i just heard. when the high protein diet came out ten years ago, all the doctors, if you give up this and that, you will lose weight. everybody recognizes low carb, high protein you lose weight. i think there's a lot here and always a backlash against something new and that's what i think. >> you are sticking to it. >> at least for me. i think some people can eat wheat-based products and feel fine. for me, it makes me feel sluggish. >> and you don't have celiac's disease. you know what you're talking about. >> i think i have a sensitivity. >> what i think is interesting, with 37 people saying they couldn't tell the difference, automatically they are able to
3:18 am
debunk a group of people that say they have a sensitivity. these 37 people couldn't tell the difference so you are all wrong. seems funny to me. you're right. coming up on "dancing with the stars." >> that's right. who got eliminated last night and who's the favorite for the season's mirror ball trophy. in our next half hour, the high-tech take on the house call. how telemedicine is saving owe changing the way we see our doctors and saving families thousands of dollars a year. you are watching abc's "world news now." >> announcer: "world news now" continues after this from our ♪ [ male announcer ] now get more of what you deserve. visit your local benjamin moore dealer today and get $50 off every $250 purchase.
3:19 am
[ male announcer ] to celebrate, visit your local benjamin moore dealer today and get $50 off every $250 purchase. ♪ >> last night was the dance night for the final four couples vying for the coveted mirror ball trophy in the season finale of "dancing with the stars." >> it was the first part of a two-part finale featuring two rounds of dancing.
3:20 am
devin dwyer was there. good morning devin. >> good morning john and diana. >> it was an emotional packed night on the dance floor and at the judge's table who are set for an all-female celebrity finale. >> this is the final. >> reporter: the dancing stars are down to three, meryl davis and maks chmerkovskiy, amy purdy and derek hough and candace cameron bure and mark ballas. an all-female celebrity finale tonight for a shot at the mirror ball trophy. >> i want to do everything i can. i want to win this thing. >> reporter: part one of the season ender was a bittersweet farewell. >> james and peta. >> reporter: james and peta out, but mark ballas still in. >> i wasn't going to let candace down, no matter what. >> reporter: the pro cleared by a doctor after that painful fall in rehearsal. mark and candace ended at the bottom of the pack but they all showed why they deserve the title.
3:21 am
a quick step stunner, sizzling salts a, two tangokers and this head turning kiss. the fan favorite free style, simply wowed, bringing some judges to tears. >> i think you guys should get married. >> it was perfect scores for meryl and maks and near perfect for derek and amy who were inspired with this amazing show. >> it feels amazing up there. seriously it is like anti-gravity. >> reporter: now to the grand finale and one last challenge, a fusion dance of two contrasting styles. all 12 of the season's couples will reunite on the dance floor. olympians charlie and meryl will dance together for the first time and look for star studded musical performances. john and diana. >> it will be a good one. devin, thank you. >> according to our chat points amy purdy had another bad back spasm. >> that's the worst. >> yeah. but she says -- she says it's another thing that she has to
3:22 am
overcome. you and i are going to win. i don't care what anybody says. >> like that? >> yeah. it's good. to win. i don't care what anybody says. >> like that? >> yeah. it's good.
3:23 am
dude well, clearasils fast. yeah but is it.... this fast? faster! how about this fast? clearasils faster
3:24 am
wow this fast? faster. fix breakouts fast with clearasil ultra. it starts working instantly sending the max amount of medicinde allowed, deep into your pores. for visible clearer skin in as little as 12 hours. up your game fast with clearasil ultra. and to fight face, chest and back breakouts, try new clearasil ultra face and body lotion.
3:25 am
okay. okay. here's one of those stories that is almost fiction -- reality is stranger than fiction. there's a guy -- take a look. there's a guy outside. kind of jammin' outside of a grocery store. this is in dallas, texas, when all of a sudden a couple of strangers show up and decide to join in. ♪ take a listen. ♪ ♪ >> there's the third guy now rapping with the two of them. according to the "huffington post" article, these men have no other idea who the other are. they are complete strangers. >> pretty cool. nice and spontaneous. could you imagine if you're jammin outside a grocery store. that's what you do on the weekends. couple of guys come over and rap with you. the more the merrier.
3:26 am
>> pretty cool. >> there you have it. slapping those cords with a percussion going. this is really cool. this is in hong kong during the rainy season. a new ad campaign by a filipino airline trying to encourage people in hong kong when it is rainy to come to the philippines talking about it is sunnier in the philippines. what's so neat is they paint on the street but it only shows up when it rains. check this out. basically it says it is sunnier in the philippines but you only see it when the streets are wet. when they are dry, you don't see it at all. isn't that crazy? >> wow. >> by the way, hong kong receives 100 hours of sunshine a month which is not much during monsoon season. this is really -- i have a feeling we will see all kinds of ads in the new york city streets soon. this will be pretty much everywhere i'd have to think. >> when it is rainy in new york it is pretty miserable. >> yes, it is. >> moving on to this.
3:27 am
this is something we are not so sure whether it is real or not. >> we can't verify. there's a company that claim they created the first drink able sunscreen. check it out. it's called harmonize ht 0 uv. it is for $28 a bottle you take a little bit of this with a little water and wait an hour and the way it works it starts vibrating on the skin cancelling out 97% of uva and uvb rays. that's according to the u.s. company which is osmosis skin care. >> once again, for all we know we're getting punked on this. it sounds really weird. >> we get pungd quite often. >> because we weren't sure of this, we tried some. we had osmosis skin care. they sent us a bottle. >> i drank whole bottle. >> i drank a half bottle. >> i don't know if it is working. >> i don't know it works. >> hey, it works. >> you know what that means, we are -- >> i think we look like oompah loompas. >> or maybe jersey shore, john boehner.
3:28 am
3:29 am
think it's weird to collect air? you wouldn't think so if you saw what your lungs collect every time you breathe. protect your health with life-saving air quality updates from the american lung association. get our free "state of the air" app at lung.org.
3:30 am
this morning on "world news now," cyber spies. five chinese military officers accused of hacking in to american computers. china defiant response this morning and the wakeup call about cyber security worldwide. consumer alert. 2 million pound of tainted ground beef shipped to restaurants. the potential threat to your health. bullying backfire. a little girl complains about a 12-year-old classmate harassing her. what the mother did that landed her in custody. later in "the skinny," the drama of the big season premier of "the bachelorette" including the sexy lady getting all the attention. our senior "bachelorette" analyst is here. it's tuesday, may 20th. >> from abc news, this is "world news now" with john muller and diana perez. >> hello.
3:31 am
welcome in to this tuesday. i was telling john i feel better with my cold. i don't feel so blubbery anymore. >> little coughing but not all of that congestion. >> yes, i feel better. >> and you are rockin' a new haircut, too. >> i am. >> that must be why i feel better. cut the hair off and the cold out. >> yep. let's get started with the news. we begin with the chinese firing back after five men are charged with spying on american industry. >> the chinese government went so far to call the ambassador of beijing. with more about the charges here's abc's pierre thomas. >> these are the faces of five chinese government spies indicted by the justice department accused of spying on american companies, costing them millions of dollars and causing thousands of americans to lose their jobs. >> this is a case alleging economic espionage by members of the chinese military. >> reporter: the five allege military spies, computer hackers from china shadowy unit 61398. they worked out of this office building in shanghai. their alleged target the u.s. energy and metals industry.
3:32 am
chinese hackers penetrated computers at u.s. steel, alcoa, westinghouse, and solar world. and allegheny technology. the stolen information invaluable. for example, by allegedly hack u.s. steel, the chinese spies learned to manufacture steel more cheaply causing world steel prices to plunge. then u.s. steel saw its profits plunge and was forced to cut production and lay off workers. >> there's only two kinds of corporations, big corporations in america, those who have been hacked by the chinese or those who don't yet know they've been hacked by the chinese. the amount of theft going on is staggering. >> reporter: the fbi director pointed to a different case. this one showing even american homes are at risk to hackers. 100 people in 18 countries arrested for developing a malicious software called blackshades allowing them to take control of people's personal computers and spying on them through their web cameras. miss teen usa cassidy wolf was a victim, her private nude photos stolen.
3:33 am
>> it is story as old as humanity. i suppose. some people think why build when i can take. it is faster to take what you built than to build it myself. it is not fair and does great damage to our country's incentives for our people to try to develop good ideas. >> reporter: the chinese government calls the charges bogus but the fbi director says he has the evidence to prove it. if those five military officers ever leave china they better be looking over their shoulders. pierre thomas, abc news, new york. major beef recall underway because of possible e. coli contamination. 1.8 million pounds of meat from a michigan plant was only sent to restaurants but the government is not identifying which ones. this strain of e. coli is serious and can even be deadly. >> this is an infection that can be followed with an illness characterized by bleeding and kidney failure that can be fatal. >> the biggest threat is from hamburgers because they are
3:34 am
often eaten rare or medium rare and that is not enough to kill e. coli bacteria. a security breach at tampa's airport disrupted operations yesterday afternoon. a man climbed a fence and wandered on to a secondary runway. he was arrested and charged with trespassing. he has a history of mental illness. two flights were delayed for only ten minutes before normal operations were able to resume. passengers at a phoenix area airport had a bigger scare. the crew of an allegiant airlines flight to wichita smelled smoke as the plane was taxiing for takeoff. they evacuated using the slides. six passengers suffered minor injuries. no word on what caused the smell. everyone was put on a new plane several hours later. a california mom denying charges she assaulted an 11-year-old boy accused of bullying her 10-year-old daughter. police say delia garcia-bratcher confronted the boy on the campus of santa rosa elementary school. she allegedly grabbed him by the throat, shoved him and warned him to leave her daughter alone. her attorney denies the allegations but expressed
3:35 am
empathy if she did lay hands on the boy. >> where in the social contract does it say we have to abandon our children to bullies? if a state can't protect our children at school, how dare the state file criminal charges against a parent that does. it is unacceptable. >> the superintendent said they never received a complaint the girl was bullied. so far they haven't found any evidence that the boy did anything wrong. i can say this much, grown ups shouldn't be putting hands on kids. regardless. >> i agree. but boys shouldn't put hands on girls. girls shouldn't be putting hands on girls. boys shouldn't put hands on boys. bullying i do believe has exploded and is out of control. you can't -- you can't be a part of a society that's going to let their parents go out there and hit any old kid that they want. if you want to hit a kid, you hit your own kid, you can't hit other people's kids. >> you want to modify that before you get mail to diana perez. >> i understand. people have different parenting
3:36 am
styles. >> you have to deal with the adults if you want to remain the adult in the situation. >> no doubt about it. >> here's what's really interesting. >> investigators say if it is true she probably went after the wrong kid. >> i know, right. you just never know. >> terrible. >> don't do it. >> don't do it. moving on to this now, a population explosion in albuquerque this spring of grasshoppers. there are millions of them in new mexico city because conditions are favorable right now. albuquerque is having a mild spring with recent rainstorms. residents are told not to overuse pesticides, which can do more harm to the environment than the grasshoppers. today's crews will be cleaning up thousands of dead fish that washed up in the southern california harbor. marine biologist in marina del rey are trying to figure out what happened. it could be a heat wave or lack of oxygen in the water caused by too many boats or too many fish. the cleaning up of the dead fish will be a little easier today because it will be relatively cool in southern
3:37 am
california with the rain further north. the weather in the midwest will be unsettled with shower and thunderstorms in the great lakes region and mostly dry in the south and cloudy in the northeast. >> high temperatures in marina del rey will be 70. midwest will hit the 80s, 90s. south highs in the northeast will be the 60s and 70s. now a national story spanning from coast to coast. the headline, wild animals get stuck places sometimes. exhibit a. coyote stuck on an eight-foot wall in huntington beach, california. >> how did he get up there? >> the person that found the animal out there was tending to her flowers at 6:30 in the morning. it wasn't until 10:00 a.m. the coyote jumped off and ran away. no injuries. >> made it look easy. >> wasn't so bad. why didn't i do that an hour ago. exhibit b from clear across the country in orlando, florida, a
3:38 am
baby fox trapped and pulled out of a drain system. the locals say it was running around down there two weeks and couldn't get out. it will be raised in an animal preserve. >> they thought the guy loaded on to the trap was a dog. so they put dog food in the trap. clearly not a dog. >> check him out. >> but still a cute little animal that needed saving. there you have it. >> there you have it. coming up -- an exciting night of reality television from the final three couples on "dancing with the stars." to the new sexy season of the bachelorette. we will have the highlights coming up in "the skinny." the controversy surrounding california chrome's special nasal strip. the big decision and the impact on horse racing. you are watching "world news now." ♪ ♪ wild horses couldn't drag me away ♪ >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by clearasil ultra. weather brought to you by clearasil ultra.
3:39 am
this fast? faster! how about this fast? clearasils faster wow this fast? faster. fix breakouts fast with clearasil ultra. it starts working instantly sending the max amount of medicinde allowed, deep into your pores. for visible clearer skin in as little as 12 hours. up your game fast with clearasil ultra. and to fight face, chest and back breakouts, try new clearasil ultra face and body lotion.
3:40 am
3:41 am
inctions they've earned in life there's a higher standard of home care. brightstar care. from care teams led by registered nurses to unmatched care expertise brightstar care offers home care you can trust, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. your loved one deserves care that's nothing less than extraordinary because they've earned it. for a complimentary in-home assessment, call brightstar care today at 866-621-0228
3:42 am
♪ oh doctor doctor ♪ oh doctor doctor >> the average visit to a family doctor costs upwards of $200 these days and quite often for many patients it's an unnecessary expense of time and money. >> a growing number of americans are discovering a quick, easy way to see their doctors without leaving their home. it is saving them thousands of dollars. abc's paula faris explains. >> reporter: with three growing boys, this family from dayton, ohio, say their home away from home is often the doctor's office. >> we really have a stack of medical bills and it overwhelms
3:43 am
me. >> reporter: for the boys, $90 each visit. $100 for mom and dad and the costs are adding up. >> just wondering, is there a better way? >> reporter: according to our health care consumer advocate, michelle katz, there is, a brand new, high-tech medical service called telemedicine. doctors perform medical exams and write prescriptions. it's $40 to $50 per use, which is half the cost of the average doctor's visit. telemedicine is already backed by many hospitals and major health insurers. even medicare and medicaid. for most families, michelle says they don't know it is an option or figure in the extra costs. >> it costs money to take off from work, to get the boys in the car, drive down, wait a few hours to get a diagnosis that you might already know about. >> reporter: it is used to treat minor ailments like cold symptoms that account for one quarter of family doctor visits.
3:44 am
bill is trying it out for what he thinks is poison ivy. >> it is $100 to tell me it is poison ivy that i know i have. >> take a picture, uploading it and answers a few questions and an hour later, he gets a call from a doctor, and a prescription and fills it at his pharmacy. >> we have a very affordable alternative to an emergency room for non-emergent care. >> reporter: dr. howard says telemedicine is to help families stay healthy in between regular doctors visits not instead of them. in all, phil's bill was about half of what it usually costs him to visit the doctor's office. and michelle estimates they can save $2600 just this year. to emphasize, this should not replace your primary care physician, only a bridge. it's only for minor and basic ailments. but the telemedicine doctors we spoke to were highly credentialed, 15 years
3:45 am
experience and up. to find out more go to our website. john and diana? >> all right. those teledoctors credentials every three years. i think it is a good idea. poison ivy is a perfect example. >> yes. absolutely. i got to tell you, this is a smaller degree but my wonderful pediatrician and i have a close relationship where she has given me her cell phone number and if something is wrong with my kids i can send her a quick text message. >> you are lucky. >> i am. and i know that's not the case for a lot of people. saves so much time really. that's what you are concerned about. now i have to pack them up, take them to the pediatrician for her to tell me it's a small rash, put ointment on it. she could have done that over a text message. >> adds up in the checkbook. >> yes, it does. and the final three couples on "dancing with the stars." kicking off a new season of "the bachelorette." our own senior "the bachelorette" analyst will have an exclusive live update. "the skinny" is up next. >> announcer: "world news now" continues after this from our abc stations.
3:46 am
3:47 am
♪ skinny so skinny. ♪ skinny so skinny. >> it's time for "the skinny." we are starting with a battle in the ballroom. three couples remain on "dancing with the stars." >> james maslow and peta murgatroyd were sent home despite a 29-point sexy tango in which they shared a kiss. maslow says he has no regrets. >> i have enjoyed it more than i
3:48 am
ever thought possible. i have made amazing friends and grateful for the opportunity. it's been a lot of fun. >> james and peta will be on the sidelines tonight. competing for the mirror ball trophy are meryl davis and maks chmerkovskiy. and they will be dancing against candace cameron and mark ballas and amy purdy and derek hough. mark, of course, danced last night despite being hospitalized with a shoulder injury. the final show begins tonight at 8:00, 7:00 central here on abc. don't miss it. a lot of skin and smooches. all kinds of stuff. moving on. we know the end of the season of "dancing with the stars" means the start of the new seen of season of "the bachelorette." >> plenty to get to here. for that we welcome our own senior "the bachelorette" analyst. he's back. >> good to be back. >> fresh from another run of "the bachelorette." >> brought the roses and everything. andi is going to need them before long. >> andi dorfman. >> andi dorfman. last time we saw her she was telling j.p. to stick it you
3:49 am
know where. now there are 25 bachelors, 25 guys that were excited, nervous. you have a guy who's a farmer, doctor, accountant, a cross-section of american society. oh, boy. even one guy described as a pantrepreneur. i think it is a guy that sells pants. stick that in the google search engine, if you are so interested. the first impression rose last night went to a guy named nick v. he impressed andi with his talk about his big family and the fact that he's a software sales guy. andi likes him. he had a leg up. rose ceremony time, the 25 of them, things are getting serious. there was roses handed out to 19 of them. got to thin out the field. six guys making their way to the exit. jason, rudy, josh b., mike,
3:50 am
steven and amal which as he described is like anal with an "m." he said that. >> tmi. >> we're not going to forget that anytime soon. >> there's a sound byte for you. >> amal like anal with an "m." we can say that all night. >> so much for that. on a serious note, we should say one of the bachelors is a guy called eric hill. show started with this -- excuse me, montage of pictures of him around the world. unfortunately, as the viewers know by now, he passed away in a paragliding accident a couple of weeks ago. this season of "the bachelorette" is dedicated to him. he actually got a rose during the rose ceremony. >> he was featured in the first episode. >> yeah. he has not been edited out of the series. let's put it that way. there you go. >> there's 25 of them. andi look like she is leaning toward anybody?
3:51 am
>> the analyst is not ready to make his prediction yet. >> leave it alone. after one more episode, i will go on the record. >> okay. >> let's leave it at that. i'm being told to get out of here. see ya. >> see you next time. now get back to gma's, george stephanopoulos was on jimmy kimmel last night. george revealed that being a father while hosting gma is a true challenge. jimmy asked george how he helps his wife get their 9 and 11-year-olds ready for school. >> text. oh, really? >> texting through the whole show and trying to do it through the commercial breaks. leave your sister's hair alone. leave your sister's hair alone. "good morning america." >> so true, by the way. george made one of his favorite sandwiches. a hero with prosciutto, provolone, salami and arugula. i want one of those. >> oh, yeah. by the way, that's our life on the set. oh, no, the little one's awake. >> hard to find friends at this hour that are awake to talk.
3:52 am
that's always nice, right. >> see you in a bit. >> see you in a bit. >> nice. >> nice. e. >> nice.
3:53 am
3:54 am
that little guy cleans, brightens and fights stains. so now i can focus on more pressing matters. wow! isn't it beautiful? your sweet peppers aren't next to your hot peppers. [ gasps ] [ sarah ] that's my tide. what's yours?
3:55 am
♪ wild horses ♪ ♪ couldn't drag me away a horse named california chrome is closing in on a pivotal chapter of sports history. >> he's been given the green light to race next month in the belmont stakes. that's thanks to a small medical device and a slight change in the rules. here's abc's ryan smith. >> reporter: this cinderella story heading for history. >> california chrome has won the preakness! >> reporter: the new york racing association, clearing the way for california chrome to wear this nasal strip in the belmont stakes. opening the door for him to sweep the triple crown. his owners hinted he wouldn't race without the strip, similar to what people use at night to breathe easier.
3:56 am
without it, the passages in his nose constrict and not enough air gets in when he inhales. when you apply the strip, watch as the passages open, allowing more oxygen in. fueling his muscles. new york changed the policy ruling any horse that wants to wear one can. >> do the equine nasal strips give an advantage? >> it hasn't been proven that anyone that wears one will win a race. they have been using them for about 15 years. new york was one of the last tracks to not allow them. california chrome was never expected to amount to much. he cost his owners just over $10,000. one of his challengers at belmont, intense holiday cost 38 times more, a whopping 380 grand. his owner are first time breeders with day jobs. their company named dap racing stands for dumbass partners. a nod to a groomer who said they were dumb for buying california chrome. there is even a donkey on their silks.
3:57 am
>> go for your dream. never give up on your dream. they do come true. i'm living proof of it. >> reporter: now the so-called people's horse, hoping to defy the odds yet again. california chrome will arrive at belmont park cloaked in security and stay here until the belmont stakes. if he wins on this track, he will be only the 12th horse in history to take racing's ultimate prize and the first to do it in 36 years. ryan smith, abc news, new york. >> like 1978. >> you have to love this horse. in terms of the bloodlines of these horses, they're all super-duper. >> not this one. >> this is the flunky of the group. >> you know what, he's there. look at -- >> he's beating everybody. he is beating all the blue bloods. >> that's right. >> by thoroughbred standards, he is low born but kicking butt. >> i can't wait. >> got to love it. >> announcer: this is abc's "world news now," informing insomniacs for two decades. ♪ >> announcer: this is abc's "world news now," informing
3:58 am
[ male announcer ] now get more of what you deserve. visit your local benjamin moore dealer today and get $50 off every $250 purchase.
3:59 am
[ male announcer ] to celebrate, visit your local benjamin moore dealer today and get $50 off every $250 purchase.
4:00 am
making news in america this morning -- massive recall. concerns mounting this morning for nearly 2 million pounds of ground beef, possibly contaminated with bacteria. what you should know before eating your next burger. breaking right now -- a hollywood actor in handcuffs after his wife was found dead overnight at their house. what we learned about the investigation just moments ago. costly mishap. a multimillion-dollar yacht now at the bottom of a marina. how it ended up like this. ballroom battle. a surprising semifinal round as another couple is sent home, setting up an exciting showdown tonight, as one couple will win the mirrorball trophy. good tuesday morning,

146 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on