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tv   ABC World News With David Muir  ABC  November 9, 2015 6:30pm-7:00pm EST

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breaking news tonight. the racial tension and now the resignation. the college football team refusing to play. and this evening, the university president now forced out. the coach, speaking moments ago. the americans tonight. the deadly scene. a gunman opening fire at a police training center. martha raddatz is standing by. the judges move today, after a 6-year-old boy is shot and killed by part time local marshals, allegedly taking aim at the boil's father in his suv. the medical headline breaking late today. your blood pressure. and the new number you're supposed to hit. researchers say it could prevent stroke, heart attack and death. and the state of emergency declared late the earth caving in outside a packed restaurant.
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cars swallowed whole. good evening and we begin tonight with the racial tensions on one university campus reaching a boiling point. the college football team refusing to play, faculty, the student body joining them, demanding action at the university of missouri after mounting claims of racial slurls shouted on campus. a swastika found in a bathroom. and then, this image. football team the demanding the president resigning. that president forced out, resigning today. just a short time ago, the coach of that team saying, i did the right thing, i'd do it again. abc's alex perez, leading us off. >> reporter: today, an emotional celebration on campus. >> i'm resigning as president of the university of missouri system. >> reporter: the breaking point, members of the football team going on strike, vowing, no more games until president tim wolfe resigned. the coach who supported the players, speaking out tonight. >> i did the right thing and i
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>> reporter: tensions on this predominantly white campus bubbling for months. in september, the student bold president, payton head, posting on facebook that someone continuously screamed the n-word at him. other students recounting similar stories. late last month, a swastika found in the bathroom of a dormitory. protesters say the president wasn't quick enough to condemn the incidents. jonathan butler going on a hunger strike. tensions flaring friday night after wolfe had this to say when asked by students to define -- a student tweeting video. >> it's because you don't believe that you have the equal opportunity for success. >> did you just blame us? >> reporter: wolfe, in a statement, later admitting, racism does exist at our university, i am sorry this is the case. the apology wasn't enough. the next day, players beginning that boy colt. tonight, jonathan butler has ended his hunger strike, calling
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wolfe's resignation a step forward that students made possible. >> it was not jonathan butler. it was the mizzou community. one of the first times i've ever seen stand together united. >> reporter: david, forfeiting that football game saturday against byu would have cost the university more than $1 million. that game will go on as planned. david? >> alex perez leading us off tonight. thank you, alex. and we turn now to that developing story, the deadly attack on americans overseas at a training facility in jordan. the death toll rising. at least six killed. including two americans. and tonight, this image of the suspect, a jordanian security officer, as we get a clearer picture of what happened, and the angry confrontation that escalated quickly. abc's martha raddatz joining us now live from washington. what do we know? >> reporter: well, jordanian investigationors are looking into this, but it looks like the shooter who was in uniform, got american trainers.
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it's ka lated and he opened fire, killing those two americans and three others before he was shot dead by jordanian forces. two other americans, david, were wounded, one of them seriously. >> and martha, was this a u.s.-funded facility? >> reporter: yeah, all of the americans worked for a group that does a lot of the training-type missions. tens of thousands of trainees have gone through this facility without incident. jordan is, of course, one of our most important allies in the fight against isis, but this does not appear to be terror. >> reporter: lateed. david? >> martha, thank you. now, to the fast-moving developments on that plane crash, and new reporting on the bomb theory. the jet breaking apart in air. investigators now want to know if it was an inside job, studying new surveillance video at the airport, looking for a suspect with access to the ramp to the plane. raising new questions about airport workers with possible ties to isis here in this country.
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and you're about to see the difference in security for all of us as we board planes and what airport workers go through. here's abc's chief investigative correspondent brian ross tonight. >> reporter: investigators tonight are focused on whether what happened here was an inside job. an aviation security official tells abc news that a surveillance video at the sharm el sheikh airport is being scrutinized for someone with access to the ramp who may have placed a suspect object in the hold. >> isis may have concluded that it's easier to defeat airport security by going around it. >> reporter: and now those same concerns of an inside job are being raised at u.s. airports. homeland security does not currently require 100% physical screening of airport workers. some simply scan their badge and enter a code. for pilots and crew, as abc station kgo found, their luggage goes uninspected, to the dismay
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secure area or to the flight line needs to be physically screened to ensure that they aren't bringing dangerous items or illegal items onto an airplane. >> reporter: aviation security officials tell abc news today that dozens of current airport employees are under scrutiny now because of possible ties to or sympathies with extremist groups. >> they're getting through our screening process and getting into secure areas of the airport and being awarded credentials. er think we had 73 instances of that. >> reporter: in fact, one of the americans who went to syria to abdirahman mohammmed, had previously worked for delta airlines as cleaner at the minneapolis airport. the tsa says it has already taken a number of steps to shortcomings that could lead to an inside job. and a reminder that now one week later, there's still no final determination or hard evidence, david, that it was, in fact, a down. >> and of course you'll stay on this. brian ross and your team, thank you. now, to louisiana tonight,
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and the death of a 6-year-old boy making national headlines. killed after a police pursuit. they were after his father. tonight, that little boy laid to rest. the two officers charged in his death, their bond now set at $1 million each. and tonight, the new allegation claims that the body camera shows the boy's father had his hands up when police opened fire. abc's phillip mena in louisiana. >> hi jeremy! >> reporter: tonight, family and friends mourning the death of 6-year-old jeremy mardis. killed by louisiana law enforcement officers, as he sat buckled into the suv his father was driving. >> he had wonderful relationship with his daddy. he loved being with his daddy. >> reporter: officers norris greenhouse jr. and derek stafford joined with second degree murder, and attempted second degree murder, after allegedly firing multiple rounds while working at city marshalls at that suv following a pursuit. few was seriously injured and
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unarmed. unreleased footage from an officer's body cam leading to the charges. >> it just showed some things that disturbed me as the head of the state police. it disturbed me as a father. >> reporter: tonight, his alleged killers had their bond set at $1 million each. outside the local jail, dozens gathering to express their outrage. saying the officers shouldn't be granted bond at all. >> this child couldn't harm a fly and his life is gone. >> reporter: david, jeremy's dad is still in the hospital, in fair condition. authorities will not confirm what the father's lawyer told the ap, that the body cam footage shows chris few was his hands up. david? >> phillip mena with us tonight. thank you, phillip. now, to that mystery in texas. a manhunt under way at this hour, after a veteran judge was ambushed outside her home, shots fired in her driveway. she did survive. but tonight here, authorities reveal what had been changed at the end of her driveway, and what they want to know now -- was she targeted because of previous cases?
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texas. >> reporter: detectives are furiously pouring over the judge's old cases tonight, looking for any felon with a grudge against the texas judge. austin police call what happened to her an assassination attempt. >> obviously gunshots, rapid succession, no pause. >> reporter: the judge was driving home from a high school football game friday night with family members when, according to the austin american statesman, she found a garbage bag or trash can blocking her security gate. when someone got out of the car to move it, the judge was ambushed by a man with a shotgun. he missed, but the judge was seriously injured by shrapnel and shattered glass. she remains in the hospital tonight. >> we don't have a lot of information about the suspect. >> reporter: but they do believe someone targeted the judge. she's been on the bench since 1999. has sent murderers to death row and had thousands of violent criminals before her. tonight, her courtroom is closed. >> you are sending people to prison and you're sending people
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to death row, not everyone's happy with that. >> reporter: before she became a judge, she was a prosecutor here in austin, so, detectives tonight literally have decades of cases to go through, looking for a bad guy who might want revenge. david? >> ryan owens with us tonight. thank you, ryan. and now to the race for 2016 and the new scrutiny for dr. ben carson, facing questions about his past. what he has described as a violent youth, allegedly taking aim at a friend, a family member. his claim he was offered a scholarship to west point. tonight, what carson's mother had to say, and you'll hear her words for yourself. abc's tom llamas on the campaign trail. >> reporter: ben carson is calling himself the victim of a political hitjob. >> you're asking me about something that occurred 50 years ago, and you expect me to have the details on that? forget about it. it's not going to happen. >> reporter: carson's campaign, built around his rise from poverty and violence, to become one of the nation's top doctors. but now, key parts of that story face intense scrutiny. in his book, "gifted hands,"
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carson writes that as a teenager, he once stabbed a friend. >> and i tried to stab him in the abdomen. and fortunately, under his clothing, he had on a large metal belt buckle. >> reporter: carson says his friend was unhurt and that he changed his name in the book. but no witnesses have confirmed the story. and carson refuses to name the friend who he has also described as a close relative. today, the campaign pointing reporters to this quote from carson's mother in a 1997 article from "parade magazine." "oh, that really happened," she said. there is also carson's claim that he was offered a full scholarship to west point. but west point doesn't offer scholarships. tuition is free for all students. and carson never applied. his campaign later saying he was assured he would be admitted, if he wanted in. carson tells "meet the press" no candidate has ever faced this kind of scrutiny. >> i have never seen this before. and many other people who are politically experienced tell me they've never seen it before either.
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bill clinton or the president with his birth certificate, people who still -- >> no, not like this. >> -- refuse to believe -- >> not even close. >> reporter: but now, donald trump is piling on. >> i hope this works out for him, frankly. i hope that there is not going to be a problem on this. but it's a lot of statements are very troubling statements. >> reporter: trump, basking in the glow of his appearance on "snl." used to call me on the cell phone >> reporter: the ratings, huge. but hillary clinton who was on "snl" herself this fall, not impressed. >> compare the performance. >> reporter: david, tomorrow night, trump will be here in wisconsin for the big debate. and right next to him on that stage, dr. ben carson. tonight, carson is in florida preparing for what could be a critical moment in his campaign. david? >> now rating their performances on "snl." tom llamas, think. and overseas this evening, and a bombshell scandal involving the olympics and russian athletes. russia warned it could be banned
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from competition now, including next summer's olympics. officials accusing athletes of using per forformanceperformance-enhancing drugs. russia accused of paying bribes for a coverup. some americans in line could get those medals instead. we'll stay on it. we turn now to the major health headline today that affects millions of americans when it comes to your blood pressure. there is a new number you're supposed to hit. rell searchers say it can lower attack and death. look at this. 9,000 people, half of them aim for blood pressure below the usual target of 140, that's the top number. the others reducing it down to below 120. so, let's get right to dr. besser. and we want to know what were the results for the people that got it down to that 120 mark? >> reporter: the results were so startling, they stopped the study years early. the group at the 120, there was a 25% reduction in bad outcomes,attack, stroke and death from heart disease. >> what should you do?
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>> reporter: well, there may be as many as 17 million people who fall into that group. so, it's people over 50 whodiabetes. you have to weigh the benefits. >> if you are in that group, ask your doctor. rich, thank you. in the meantime, to the state of emergency declared in parts of mississippi. a massive cave-in is what they're calling it. swallowing cars outside an ihop restaurant, while families inside watched in disbelief. tonight, the mystery, as investigators search for clues as to what called it. here's abc's linzie janis. >> reporter: it almost doesn't look real. tonight, investigators trying to figure out what created this gaping hole, roughly 30-feet deep and the length of a football field, in this ihop parking lot. witnesses say it was a typical saturday night in meridian, mississippi. the pancake house packed.
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when suddenly, the ground outside opening up, swallowing more than a dozen parked cars. >> everyone inside went into a panic. >> reporter: incredibly, no one was inside or near their cars at the time. tonight, officials saying it could be days before the vehicles are pulled out. and the mayor declaring that state of emergency, as engineers try to solve the mystery of what caused the ground next to this brand new restaurant to bust open. linzie janis, abc news, new york.linzie, thank you. a major reversal about school bus safety tonight. the head of the ntsb now endorsing the use of three-point seat belts. that's for the first time. the agency previously calling them unnecessary and too expensive. but crash tests showing children tossed around the bus when they are not buckled in. safety officials say seat belts could cut down on the injuries reported every year. there is still much more ahead on "world news tonight" this monday. the warning for every parent out there. the school scandal gripping a
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small town tonight. minors facing possible felony charges now for the explicit pictures on their phones. right here tonight, we'll show you the secret apps that help hide those images from adults. even beneath the calculator on the phone. also, this deadly collision. a church van and a pickup truck. we have news tonight about the pickup driver. and look at this tonight. see if you can solve it. the mystery streak in the sky over the weekend, sending a lot of people into a frenzy, grabbing their smartphones. flights diverted. as you can imagine, many were calling it a ufo. tonight, the mystery has been solved. wheat... and one of delicious sweet. to satisfy the adult and kid - in all of us. nutritious wheat for the adult you've grown into. and delicious sweet for the kid you'll never outgrow... feed your inner kidult...
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school today, few want to talk. mind if we ask you about what's going on in school? >> no, thank you. >> reporter: about a sexting scandal. >> it's not what we want our class to be known for. >> reporter: authorities say teens swapped nude photo ss with each other, hiding them in apps that look like calculators and clocks. >> hold your fingers on it for three seconds. type in the code. and now, it's a hidden photo vault. where you can see all my pictures i'm hiding from my parents or anyone else. >> reporter: teens here, even ones who say they weren't involved, say sexting is so common, few students realized it's a felony, an par with child pornography, until now. >> you don't really think about it until it actually comes up, you know? like, we're young, we're stupid, we're going to do things like that. >> reporter: the principal knows some of his students could face charges. he warns, the lesson here is for parents, too.
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>> it feels like you don't trust your kid when you're asking them for their phone. >> reporter: right. >> but you need to. >> reporter: clayton sandell, abc news, canyon city, colorado. when we come back tonight, new reporting after a pickup truck slams into a church van. we'll have the latest. and a major announcement tonight involving sea world and their killer whales. we'll be right back. i accept i'm not 22. i accept i'm not the rower i used to be. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't accept is getting out there with less than my best. so if i can go for something better than warfarin, i will. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. that really mattered to me. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve
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the move comes after intense criticism from animal rights groups. largely sparked by the documentary "black fish." and when we come back on a monday, the mystery streak in the skies over america. so many of you flooded with calls. any guesses? i'm always there for my daughter. for the little things. and the big milestones. and just like i'm there for her, pacific life is there to help protect me and my family so i can enjoy all life's moments. pacific life. helping families for over 145 years achieve long-term financial security with lifelong retirement income. talk to a financial advisor today to grow your future with confidence. when a moment spontaneously turns romantic,
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>> reporter: that streak of light across the sky over california, visible as far away as nevada and arizona. as far north at the golden gate bridge. >> we're being invaded. >> reporter: a little unsettling. that small white light slowly expanding. and then what appears to be a the back. what was it? >> oh, my god. get that. are you getting it? >> reporter: well, today, the navy confirming a tie dent missile had been launched. a final one launched just today. the tests are done for submarines when they first go into service. the navy says the glow, caused by the sun's reflection off the horizon, right after the sunset. tonight, mission accomplished. >> oh, my god! >> reporter: and the mystery explained. mystery explained. thanks for watching here on a monday night. i'm david muir. and we hope to see you right it's the holidays. which means a house full of people -- who all want to get online. so it's the perfect time for verizon fios. it has the fastest internet and wifi available.
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