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tv   The News With Shepard Smith  CNBC  June 29, 2022 12:00am-1:00am EDT

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esassets for me, so... i feel really grateful for the experience and i'm excited to keep moving forward. live testimony that could change the course of history a former trump white house insider tells all. i'm shepard smith. this is the news on cnbc >> i was disgusted >> cassidy hutchinson. >> it wasunpatriotic. >> a top aide to trump's chief of staff. >> it was unamerican >> testifying president trump knew the mob had weapons. >> assault rifles, bear spray, body armor. >> yet he wanted the metal detectors removed. >> take the effing mags away.
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>> she testified he wanted to go with the mob. >> i'm the effing president. take me up to the capitol now. >> what she said was happening in the west wing as the mob outside chanted -- >> hang mike pence. >> he thinks mike deserves it. >> the explosive testimony. >> we are watching the capitol building get defaced over a lie. >> the committee members suggest there was witness tampering and who asked for pardons when it was all over dozens of migrants found dead in a truck. ghislaine maxwell learns her prison sentence. and for the first time, what tesla owners really think about their cars >> announcer: live from cnbc, the facts, the truth, the news with shepard smith good evening president trump knew the protesters were heavily armed on january 6th. security officials told him exactly that, that they had guns, knives and spears. yet knowing that, the former
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president still told the angry mob of his supporters to march onto the capitol and when his plans to join them were rebuffed, he got physical with his own security service. that in stunning testimony from a top aide to then white house chief of staff mark meadows. cassidy hutchinson testified in front of the house january 6th committee today. she said she had significant access to the west wing and to conversations, meetings and calls of white house officials she said days before january 6th, her boss and others knew about the risk of violence she described her first inkling that january 6th could be bad. it was january 2nd, just days before the insurrection. she said rudy giuliani told her that the 6th was going to be a great day and that the president was going to the capitol >> i remember hleaning against the doorway. i had an interesting conversation with rudy, mark sounds like we're going to the
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capitol. he didn't look up from his phone and said something to the effect of there's a lot going on, cass. i don't know, things might get real, real bad on january 6th. >> hutchinson revealed giuliani later dropped names of some of the extremist groups who would eventually attack the capitol. >> i remember hearing the word oath keeper and hearing the word proud boys closer to the planning of the january 6th rally when mr. giuliani would be around. >> she also testified president trump ordered meadows to meet with general michael flynn, who admitted he lied to the fbi, and the self-proclaimed dirty trickster, roger stone, the day before the insurrection. they had set up a sort of war room at the willard hotel in d.c. roger stone is known to have had ties with the oath keepers the committee reports the group provided him security on the 6th. meadows had asked hutchinson to start planning for him to meet with them at the hotel. >> i had made it clear to mr.
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meadows that i didn't believe it was a smart idea for him to go to the willard hotel that night. i wasn't sure everything that was going on at the willard hotel, although i knew enough about what mr. giuliani and his associates were pushing during this period. i didn't think that it was something appropriate for the white house chief of staff to attend or to consider involvement in. >> and in the end she said he didn't go but said he would call into their meeting instead on the morning of january 6th, hutchinson says another white house aide warned her boss, mark meadows, the protesters were carrying weapons >> i recall tony and i having a conversation with mark probably around 10:00 a.m., 10:15 a.m., where i remember tony mentioning knives, guns in the form of pistols and rifles, bear spray, body armor, spears and flag poles.
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spears were one item, flag poles were one item and then tony had relayed to me something to the effect of and these effing people are fastening spears onto the end of flag poles. >> hutchinson testified mark meadows received other warnings before that as well. >> so at the time in the days leading up to the 6th, there were lots of public reports about how things might go bad on the 6th and the potential for violence if i'm hearing you correctly, what stands out to you is mr. meadows did not share those concerns or at least did not act on those concerns? >> did not act on those concerns welcome back accurate. >> hutchinson went to the ellipse on january the 6th where president trump was giving his rally speech she said she was behind the stage with the president, other white house officials and trump family members she described metal detectors or mags, as she called them, around the perimeter of the event, standard practice for a presidential event she said security officials told
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them a lot of the president's supporters weren't entering the ellipse because they didn't want to give up their weapons hutchinson testified that made president trump furious. >> he wanted the arena that we had on the ellipse to be maxed out at capacity for all attendees. the advance team had relayed to him that the mags were free flowing. everybody who wanted to come in had already come in but he was angry about the extra space and wanted more people to come in. >> she testified she heard president trump say just ahead of that speech, he didn't care if they had weapons. let them in. >> i was in the vicinity of a conversation where i overheard the president say something to the effect of, you know, i don't effing care that they have weapons. they're not here to hurt me. take the effing mags away. let my people in, they can march to the capitol from here let the people in. take the effing mags away. >> hutchinson also testified throughout the day on january 6th, the president believed he
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would be going to the capitol with the protesters after the speech, just as he said. but in the days leading up to the riot, the white house legal team adamantly advised against that the morning of the 6th, here's what hutchinson says the white house counsel, pat cipollone told her. >> mr. cipollone said something to the effect of please make sure we don't go up to the capitol, cassidy keep in touch with me. we're going to get charged with every crime imaginable if we make that movement happen. >> and do you remember which crimes mr. cipollone was concerned with >> in the days leading up to the 6th we had conversations about potentially obstructing justice or defrauding the electoral count. >> every crime imaginable if we make that move happen. according to hutchinson, the president still planned to go. secret service deemed it unsafe and decided they would take the president back to the white house instead. hutchinson said when she got back to the white house, another
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top aide described president trump's aggressive reaction toward bobby engel he's the head of the president's protective detail. >> the president said something to the effect of i'm the effing president. take me up to the capitol now. to which bobby responded, sir, we have to go back to the west wing the president reached up towards the front of the vehicle to grab at the steering wheel. mr. engel grabbed his arm, said, sir, you need to take your hand off the steering wheel, we're going back to the west wing. we're not going to the capitol mr. trump then used his free handing to lunge towards bobby engle. when mr. ornato told me the story he motioned towards his clavicles. >> hutchinson described the moment rioters were closing in on the capitol she said the white house counsel went straight to mark meadows urging action.
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>> and i remember pat saying to him something to the effect of the rioters have got to the capitol, mark. we need to go down and see the president now. and mark looked up at him and said he doesn't want to do anything, pat. and pat said something to the effect of, and very clearly said this to mark, something to the effect of, mark, something needs to be done or people are going to die and the blood is going to be on your effing hands. >> today hutchinson also revealed that rudy giuliani and her boss, the chief of staff, mark meadows, were among those who asked for a presidential pardon in the aftermath of january the 6th. >> did rudy giuliani ever suggest that he was interested in receiving a presidential pardon related to january 6th? >> he did. >> ms. hutchinson, did white house chief of staff mark meadows ever indicate that he was interested in receiving a presidential pardon related to january 6th?
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>> mr. meadows did seek that pardon, yes, ma'am. >> that is the closest look we've gotten into the inner workings of the white house on the day of the attack, the day the rioters breached the capitol. cnbc's senior congressional correspondent ylan mui now learning more about the push inside the white house for the president to call off the rioters. >> reporter: yes, shep there were three different camps who were trying to push the president in three very different directions on january 6th. now, according to hutchinson, one group was begging him to take action and call off rioters. another was more neutral they wanted to condemn the violence but knew trump wasn't going to do that right away. the third group she called deflect and blame. hutchinson put mark meadows in that last category even though he did ending up in a more neutral posture. we saw that play out when cabinet secretaries betsy devos and elaine chao resigned but top officials tried to
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convince trump to talk to the american people the day after the attack on the capitol. >> i understand that he had a lot of opinions about what the context of that announcement were to entail i hadoriginal drafts of the speech where there were several lines that didn't make it in there about prosecuting the rioters or calling them violent. he didn't want that in there he wanted to put in there that he wanted to potentially pardon them. >> reporter: now, a pardon for the rioters. white house lawyers got that line removed from the statement and hutchinson told the committee one of the ways his advisers got trump to do the video at all was to warn him that there was talk of using the 25th amendment to remove him from office. >> so the primary reason that i had heard other than, you know, you did not do enough on the 6th, we need to get a stronger message out there and condemn this, otherwise this will be your legacy. the secondary reason was think
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about what might happen in the final 15 days of your presidency if you don't do this there's already talk of the 25th amendment. you need this as cover. >> reporter: several potential key witnesses have refused to provide testimony, including mark meadows today the committee said others have provided sworn statements and they are feeling the pressure from trump world. >> as long as i continue to be a team player, they know i'm on the right team i'm doing the right thing. i'm protecting who i need to protect. you know i'll continue to stay in good graces in trump world. he wants me to let you know he's thinking about you he knows you're loyal and you're going to do the right thing when you go in for your deposition. >> reporter: now, shep, vice chair liz cheney cautioned that trying to influence a witness to testify untruthfully presents very serious concerns. >> ylan, what kind of response did we get from the former president himself? >> reporter: well, shep, trump lashed out at the committee and at hutchinson while she was
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testifying on his social media platform trump said he hardly knew hutchinson and denied that he complained about the size of the crowd at his january 6th speech or that he attempted to remove the magnetometers. he also said her dedescription of trying to grab the steering wheel was fraudulent he did not say that he lunged at the head of his protective detail, bobby engel. engel has already spoken to the committee. but tonight a source close to the secret service tells nbc that he is willing to testify under oath that the events hutchinson described in that suv never happened >> ylan mui, thank you. deputy attorney general in the first bush administration. don, let's start with this mob-like witness tampering what doors might that open for the department of justice? >> well, i think the department of justice is going to be watching whatever reports it
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gets of conduct like the examples that congresswoman cheney described i think they're going to be very defensive of the justice process that's going to go forward i think they will be all over anybody who does anything that looks like an effort to influence a witness. now, you have to realize, and i think everyone does, that this -- that administration and president trump are -- that's a form of conduct that you could very readily expect them to engage in. so i think it's going to be something that is going to be watched and a lot of resources will be put into trying to deal with it. it's a difficult thing to police and it's going to take some effort in order to watch it. but it's going to get real priority, i think. >> the testimony today particularly damning it seemed for her boss, mark meadows how much of today do you think was aimed at really applying pressure on him and other holdouts to flip and cooperate
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>> well, i think the main role here that the committee was engaged in was just trying to fill out and explain fully as they have done so well in the past the whole story and it's a saga. we've now moved up to the days before and now january 6th and they're telling the whole story. and a significant part of that story does revolve around mark meadows. and i think the effect will be as you describe it i think the conduct he engaged in, clearly he seems to have been closely engaged in what -- i think there's a lot of evidence now was a lot of involvement at a high level in the planning of this event and, you know, he says to cassidy hutchinson, it could get real, real bad on the 6th. but later on when things have gotten bad and, you know, she and others come to him, he slams
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the door on her, he won't talk to her he looks at his phone. he doesn't pay attention finally he says he doesn't want to do it he doesn't want to intervene and so he doesn't step up and do it and so i think he's in a bad spot i think as this goes forward, he could well end up being one of the people that finds himself in the criminal doc. >> donald ayer, thanks, appreciate it. more than 50 people found dead inside an abandoned big rig in texas the temperature outside topping 100 degrees. the investigation into three people of interest, and what officers found sprinkled on some of the bodies. will the biden administration take action after the supreme court overturned roe v. wade? the health and human services secretary weighs in, as some pharmacies limit how much emergency contraceptive people can buy. and are you planning to fly
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one of the deadliest human smuggling cases in modern u.s. history is unfolding right now in south texas an official there says at least 51 migrants are dead after pl police found their remains in an abandoned tractor-trailer on the outskirts of the city. it was an area known as a popular drop spot for migrants crews rushed at least 16 people, including several children, to nearby hospitals they were suffering from heat exhaustion and dehydration and at least five of the victims died in hospitals. president biden blames the tragic loss of life, as he put it, on human traffickers in a statement today he wrote in part that those smugglers have no regard for the lives they endanger and exploit to make a
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profit this instance sent underscores the need to go after the multi-billion dollar criminal smug lick industry preying on migrants and leading to far too many innocent deaths here's show mari stone. >> reporter: a worker made the discovery after hearing cries for help from inside the tractor-trailer. >> i have not seen anything like that in all the years that i've been doing this. >> reporter: a fire official recounting the terrifying scene. >> a look of distress, you know, on their faces one of those scenes that is just really devastating. >> reporter: officials say heat stroke is the likely cause of death in the truck that had no water or ac. >> people that were in that truck suffered heat stroke, heat exhaustion, all of the things that anybody in a hot car would experience they suffered throughout this event for probably hours.
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>> reporter: according to the texas try tribune appeared to be sprinkled with steak seasoning police are questioning three people, but authorities are unsure if they are definitely connected. >> we are all interested to make sure that whoever is responsible for putting these people through inhumane conditions suffer the full consequences of the law. >> reporter: mexico's foreign minister announcing he has arranged to open an investigation. mexico's president says the tragedy also happened because of human trafficking and lack of controls in this case, both on the border and within the u.s. >> how do we solve the migration crisis in north america? i don't know if the city has the answer to that our job is not to ask why, our job is to ask how we can help. >> reporter: authorities in texas are searching with canines near the truck to make sure that
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everyone who was onboard is accounted for. meanwhile on thursday, there is a memorial mass scheduled to pay tribute to the 51 migrants who died shep. >> shomari stone, thanks very much. the big races to watch as voters in a handful of states head to the polls today. this time the former president isn't the only one testing his influence. steve kornacki is at the big board for us and ghislaine maxwell hears her sentence for delivering victims for jeffrey epstein to abuse. her courtroom apology and what the victims said about what she did, as we approach the bottom of the hour and the top of the news on cnbc moderate to severe eczema still disrupts my skin. despite treatment it disrupts my skin with itch. it disrupts my skin with rash. but now, i can disrupt eczema with rinvoq. rinvoq is not a steroid, topical, or injection. it's one pill, once a day, that's effective without topical steroids.
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the secretary of holyoke and human services, xavier becerra, announced his hands are tied. >> friday's supreme court decision was despicable, but it was not unpredictable. there is no magic bullet, but if there is something we can do, we will find it, and we will do it at hhs. indeed, that was the instruction i received from the president of the united states. >> today the administration announcing a few broad steps it's taking. secretary becerra says hhs will seek to increase access to medication abortions and strengthen privacy measures for patients. he did not lay out any concrete plans to help any americans now. secretary becerra told our kate snow on saturday that the agency is considering providing transportation services for out- of-state abortions, but he
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didn't provide more information. meanwhile, the department of defense is ensuring u.s. service members that the court's ruling will not affect abortions on military facilities. under federal law, the military performs or pays for abortions only in case of rape or incest or when the mother's life is at risk . that's not changing. in a memo, a pentagon official wrote in part that the supreme court decision will have significant implications for our service members, dependents, other beneficiaries of dod healthcare services, and civilian employees, as well as the readiness of the force. cbs reports it's removing the purchase limit on emergency contraception's like plan b. that limit went into effect on saturday, but the company says sales are back to normal levels and limits should be removed online and in stores within the next 24 hours. as were other major pharmacies, amazon says there is a limit on how much people can buy, and walgreens reports it's not imposing a limit, but will temporarily stop delivering the
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pills to people's homes. morning after pills can be taken within three days after unprotected sex. they're available at most drugstores, and you don't need a prescription to buy them. voters heading to the polls today in seven states for primary and runoff elections. in illinois, two republican incumbents facing off for a halsey in there. trump backed mary miller against rodney davis. davis voted in favor of certifying the 2020 election results and for establishing the january 6th commission. in new york, the current governor, kathy hochul, is expected to win the state democratic primary. on the republican side, former mayor rudy giuliani's son andrew is facing a four term long island congressman, representative lee zeldin. zeldin is a fervent supporter and recent polls show him leading in that race. in oklahoma there's a special election for an open senate seat to replace the retiring republican senator james in half. the main front-runners, u.s. representative markwayne mullin's and former oklahoma house speaker tw shannon. in colorado, the firebrand
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republican representative lauren boebert is running for reelection. just one of several marquee matchups in that state. steve kornacki is with us at the big word. what's going on in colorado, steve? >> interesting race out there. it's western colorado. that's the district of lauren boebert, the freshman running for a second term. she's got a republican primary challenger here named don corm, and what's made this race interesting is that democrats in this district, it seems, have concluded that on the whole, the district is to republican for them to have a real good shot at knocking off hobart in the general election, so instead there's been a campaign by democrats to get democratic voters in this district to reregister as unaffiliated voters, which would make him eligible to vote in today's primary. we've seen several thousand voter registration changes in this district, so that's one
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thing to look at as the results start to come in here, is there any crossover voting that puts boebert in any danger. we'll watching this race closely tonight. certainly you mentioned in illinois, two republican incumbents here. one of them will be on their way to being an ex-member of congress after tonight. mary miller, rodney davis, the map changed dramatically in illinois during redistricting. this is a state where democrats exercise the power to draw the lines. they used that power, in some cases, to put republicans in some tough spots. this is a perfect example. republican incumbent versus republican incumbent, one of them going to lose their seat tonight in this race. also there is the new york gubernatorial primary for kathy hochul, the governor who stepped in when andrew cuomo resigned. the congressman here, tom suozzi, giving up his seat, but as you say, hochul favored to win here are the other big suspense, zeldin/giuliani, there are a few others. but that new york republican primary could end up being a close one tonight. >> steve kornacki, thank you. the people in charge of catching cheaters cheated. that's what's stopping topping
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cnbc on the money. ernst and young paying a $100 million fine to settle charges with wall street's watchdog, the s.e.c. the charges, what the auditors cheated on cpas and misled government investigators. the s.e.c. reports the penalty is the largest fine ever imposed on an audit firm. delta admitting today, fourth of july travel will be a mess. the airline just announced a systemwide change for free policy for all flights scheduled this holiday weekend. that means passengers can rebook their trips with no change fees and no fair differences. the nation's airports plagued with travel troubles these days. according to the travel tracking service flight where, in the past two days alone, airlines have delayed more than 10,000 flights and canceled 5300. and summer barbecues about to get an unwelcome guest -- inflation. the july 4th cookout for 10
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people said to cost nearly 70 bucks. that's from the american farm bureau federation. total cookout costs up 17% from last year. driving the increase, meet. beef, chicken and pork all up more than 30% year-over-year. today at the pump, average gas prices nationwide, $4.88 a gallon. that's the lowest level in more than three weeks, still up about $.28 from last month and about 79 from last year. on wall street, the dow down $4.91. snp down 79, the nasdaq down 343 or 3%. i'm shepard smith. on cnbc, it's the bottom of the hour. time for the top of the news. >> nato's reach about to expand. finland and sweden get one step closer to joining the alliance. the car rankings are in.
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see how tesla stacks up against the competition. but first, a judge hands down a sentence to ghislaine maxwell. the convicted sex trafficker gets 20 years. the judge called it sufficient and no greater than necessary for maxwell's role in recruiting and grooming teenage girls for jeffrey epstein's sexually abuse. ghislaine maxwell could be 80 years old when she gets out of prison, but the punishment is more lenient than the feds recommended. prosecutors wanted the british socialite to serve a minimum of 30 years. maxwell denied ever abusing the victims. today in court she spoke to them directly, saying the terrible impact on the lives of so many women is difficult to hear, and even more difficult to absorb, both in its scale and its extent. to you, all the victims, i am sorry for the pain that you experienced. sarah ransom is one of the victims. reporters tell us she broke down in tears as she read a
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statement during the hearings. after, ransom spoke outside the courtroom about maxwell's apology. >> i was very -- actions speak louder than words. >> ghislaine maxwell says she has no soul. cnbc's perry russom on what else we heard from maxwell's victims. >> reporter: ghislaine maxwell sits behind a desk , her ankles shackled, the former socialite now in prison clothes. before the court she says it is the greatest regret of my life that i ever met jeffrey epstein. i empathize deeply with all the victims in this case. >> this would not have happened without so many voices coming together. >> reporter: any farmer testified she was abused as a teenager. today in her victim impact statement, she says i felt amanda survivor guilt. the ripple effects of trauma are undeniable. we all felt powerless.
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>> this is someone who expressed sexual abuse or exploitation and did not feel safe to report those crimes, or were not believed when you did, or were told that the perpetrators would not be held accountable. this is for you. >> reporter: sarah ransom and elizabeth stein say they were abused by jeffrey epstein and ghislaine maxwell. in court, ransom says she became nothing more than a sex toy. ransom says she has frequent flashbacks and tried to kill herself twice after the abuse started. >> to bring someone into the room to be rape , there is not enough time in the world. >> reporter: stein says maxwell needs to be in prison so her victims can be free. >> we are happy to finally have this closure and start a new chapter in our lives. >> reporter: maxwell was arrested in july 2020, found living in the woods of new hampshire on a property called tucked away. prosecutors say epstein sexually abused hundreds of girls and maxwell was his
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partner in crime, the key to the whole operation. in front of her victims, maxwell said she hopes her conviction brings peace and finality. made this day help you travel from the darkness, into the light. >> her statement felt like a very hollow apology to me. she did not take responsibility for the crime that she committed, and it felt like once more, her trying to do something to benefit her and not at all about the harm that she had caused. >> maxwell just stared straight ahead when she was sentenced. she did not say a word. her lawyer said they are going to appeal, saying her client is being vilified, adding and suggesting she is taking the fall for epstein's crimes. cnbc's perry russom, thanks. police say there are now four people dead after a crash between an amtrak train and a dump truck. it happened yesterday in central missouri. today an official with the national transportation safety board said 24 years ago it recommended that on mark train crossings like this one be up graded, but it never was. >> any time our recommendations
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aren't heated, of course i'm upset, because we see tragedy after tragedy after tragedy, and numerous fatalities and injuries. >> two people died inside the train, another in the dump truck, and a fourth at the hospital. police say about 150 people hurt in total. the train had been traveling from l.a. to chicago. 275 passengers and crew members on board. police say 3 of the 4 people who died were passengers. president biden at the nato summit in spain. the major decision today that clears the way for two new members of nato. and the men who attacked president reagan four decades ago breaks his silence. what john hinckley jr. says of his attempt on reagan's life, and why he's speaking out now. that can scale across all your clouds... we got that right? yeah, we got that.
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that's why millions rely on the strength and financial guidance of prudential to achieve their dreams. who's your rock? ♪♪ russian forces keeping up their relentless bombardment of civilian targets in n officials say two russian missiles hit this school in kharkiv in northern ukraine this video shows firefighters trying to put out the flames russian forces also targeted this residential area in kharkiv. officials say that strike and another one reported in southern ukraine killed at least eight people, including a 6-year-old girl dozens more reportedly injured, including a 3-month-old baby left in a coma meanwhile deaths are rising in the city of kremenchuk that's where russian troops launched a missile strike on a crowded shopping center.
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the attack killed at least 18 people meanwhile vladimir putin traveled outside of russia for the first time that we know of since his forces invaded ukraine and met with the leader of tajikistan today but putin may face major blowback in europe as turkey today flipped its position and agreed to support sweden and finland's nato membership applications cnbc's senior white house correspondent, kayla tausche is traveling with the president at the nato summit in madrid. kayla. >> reporter: shep, that deal removes the only major roadblock for sweden and finland in their membership bids for nato tonight the secretary general posting this photo of the country's delegations as they were clinching that deal, which sees sweden and finland agreeing to step up cooperation to prevent activities by groups that turkey claims are
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terrorists full membership will double the border of russia with nato but it's still months away sweden and finland will be at the table this week as well as four asia pacific countries as nato crafts a long-term approach to russia and china. allied countries will also announce more immediate military assistance to ukraine and increase troop and weapon deployments as transatlantic threats remain high. tonight president biden told spain's president the u.s. would send two additional guided missile destroyers for a total of six jake sullivan said the u.s. would be making more commitments tomorrow for air, land and sea ending the war in ukraine remains top of mind after leaders closed out the g7 summit in germany this morning, pledging to ramp up the pain on president putin while trying to aid ukraine's recovery as part of that effort, g7 countries pledged to spend $4.5 billion, $2 billion from the u.s., to prevent famine and
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starvation worldwide as food prices skyrocket and russia prevents grain from leaving ukraine's ports. this evening ukraine's president zelenskyy made a plea to the united nations to open those ports, get some of that grain out and tomorrow he'll be addressing the leaders of nato shep. >> kayla tausche live early this wednesday morning in madrid. john hinckley jr. speaking out for the first time since becoming a free man. an exclusive interview with cbs news, the man who shot president reagan apologized. >> i shot four people, and i'm sorry to the reagan family, the brady family i feel badly for all of them i mean i have true remorse for what i did i know they probably can't forgive me now, but i just want them to know that i am sorry for what i did. >> john hinckley jr. says he can't remember what he was feeling during the shooting. in march of 1981, hinckley shot president reagan, nearly missing his heart. the president was in the hospital nearly two weeks.
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hinckley also shot a secret service agent, a police officer and the press secretary, james brady, leaving him paralyzed a judge deemed hinckley unfit to stand trial and sent him to a mental institution in d.c. for more than 30 years six years ago he was allowed to live with his mother now he lives on his own. >> is your story and your freedom justice? >> yes. >> why is it just? >> because i was -- i was not just a cold, calculating criminal in 1981 i truly believe i had a serious mental illness that was preventing me from knowing right from wrong back then. >> hinckley told major garrett that he's no longer a threat he says he did the interview to show people he's not the same man who attacked president reagan and his staff more than 40 years ago after a recent court ruling, hinckley's restrictions are lifted he can now own a gun or contact his victims and their families covid could spike again
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across the country the brand-new warning from health experts and now a major decision from the fda. do we need new booster shots today we got the answer. some in the lgbtq community struggling to find doctors struggling to find doctors alngofe company is taking on the lemons, lemons, lemons. the world is so full of lemons. when you become an expedia member, you can instantly start saving on your travels.
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it's officially time to update booster shots that's the new and long-awaited recommendation from a key fda advisory panel the group today voted overwhelmingly 19-2. they say vaccine makers should redesign boosters to specifically target covid omicron and its subvariants. the goal, improve vaccine effectiveness and in turn prevent another surge in infections health experts now warn covid could again sweep across the country later this year.
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cnbc's meg tirrell covers science and medicine meg, break down this decision for us. >> yeah, shep, the recommendation is to include protection against omicron in boosters the u.s. hopes to roll out by october the committee appeared to be leaning toward recommending a combination vaccine that would include both the original strain and a version of omicron to try to broaden protection. the reason is we've seen the vaccine's ability to protect against covid declined pretty dramatically since the omicron variant took over late last year there was some debate of how many protection against severe disease is waning. right now it's clear that the newest subvariants of omicron called ba.4 and 5 are rapidly gaining grounding in the u.s. so the committee was recommending that be the strain included in the vaccine, although they acknowledged another strain could come along by the fall moderna and pfizer have vaccines that protect against the original version of omicron and
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now would have to manufacture millions of doses targeting ba.4 and 5. pfizer said it could do so by early october, moderna by early november novavax, whose vaccine is awaiting authorization, also said it was working on updated boosters shep. >> so who would be eligible, do we know? >> not yet it's not clear, although several committee members suggested it may not be everybody perhaps just those now eligible for fourth boosters. people who are older or otherwise vulnerable because of their health what is clear is that keeping up with this virus is going to be really complicated, given how many variants we've seen so far and how much spread is still happening in the u.s. and around the world. shep. >> meg tirrell, thank you. june is pride month. according to pew research center about 5% of u.s. adults under the age of 30 identify as trans or nonbinary, but lawmakers in some states are
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taking actions to restrict access to gender-affirming health care. cnbc's bertha coombs now on how one telehealth company is trying to provide greater health care access. >> reporter: for piper rose, gender transition has been a process, the hardest part finding a doctor. >> if i call and i say i want an lgbtq plus competent doctor, they can't even sort the doctor's list based on that. >> reporter: now rose works for plume, a 3-year-old telehealth startup for adult transgender patients the co-founder saw virtual care as a game-changer. >> upwards of a third of trans individuals are actually discriminated against or harassed in a health care facility telehealth as a means to access health care for the transcommunity is not just a convenience and nice to have, it actually can be a necessity for many folks. >> reporter: plume provides access to a doctor and testing for adults and a trans-led
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support team for $99 a month it isn't covered by insurance and hormone medication is extra. now in 41 states, the service is growing, but so are legal challenges to gender-affirming care more than a dozen states have moved to restrict transgender care for youth while attorneys say the right to adult care should be upheld, the supreme court overturning federal abortion rights could prompt new challenges. >> while we expect the cases to continue to come up and perhaps dobbs will generate additional litigation, they will be judged really on a case-by-case basis. >> reporter: for piper rose on the road to their transition, it's disheartening. >> there's like a level of color to having policy against you and a level of terror that makes you feel like you literally cannot exist. >> reporter: beyond medical access, paying can be a hurdle for many plume hopes to move into the employer market with more large companies covering gender-affirming care but only
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half of u.s. states require insurance companies to provide coverage but others exclude trans care shep. >> bertha, thank you. so how does a tesla really stack up for years the company has restricted access to feedback from its owners. today and for the first time, we get some answers stuck working outdoors it's hot and getting hotter. and if the water and sunscreen won't cut it, check out the brand-new technology that another crazy day? of course—you're a cio in 2022. but you're ready. because you've got the next generation in global secure networking from comcast business. with fully integrated security solutions all in one place. so you're covered. on-premise and in the cloud. you can run things the way you want —your team, ours or a mix of both. with the nation's largest ip network. from the most innovative company.
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three months of ownership. and the results? new cars and trucks have more problems than before among the brands rated at the very bottom in quality, tesla. according to jd power, tesla owners reported more problems in their cars than the average in the industry overall tesla ranked 28th of 35 different brands phil lebeau covers the auto industry for us. what's the main complaint from tesla owners, phil >> telemattics, shep, and in-car connectivity, your phone, how it works within the car to navigation systems now, we should point out that a number of vehicles in the industry have had this issue for several years. it's a common complaint among new vehicle owners, and it's hard to know whether or not that's because there are truly glitches or people are just not using the technology the way it should be used we also reached out to tesla for a comment. we have not heard back from the company. >> so tesla is 28 of 35.
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which brands are doing the best? >> buick was number 1, chevy 3, dodge second a big year for the big three it's not very often that you have domestic brands at the top of these initial quality surveys, so this is a big year for the big three with buick number one. >> that tesla rating, is there a thought that might hurt popularity a lot of people are waiting for them. >> i don't think it will, shep, and here's the reason why. this is not new that we hear new vehicle owners or new tesla owners complaining about something not working as they expect it to in their vehicle or the fit and finish not being up to what they expected. and yet you look at their sales, three out of every four electric vehicles sold in this country are teslas, and it still has huge brand appeal. >> phil lebeau, thank you. the michigan supreme court is throwing out charges against the state's former governor, rick snyder, and eight other people involved in the flint, michigan, water scandal. that's after the court ruled a
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judge had no right to indict the officials in the first place the court ruled under michigan law, a judge cannot serve as a one-man grand jury and level charges. the flint water crisis began in 2014, when city managers appointed by the then governor snyder switched from using a regional water system to the flint river instead. that move resulted in lead from the city pipes flowing directly into flint homes and businesses for the next year and a half. heat waves shattering records around the world yesterday austin, texas, marked 21 days of triple-digit temperatures in june that breaks a record set 14 years ago. meantime meteorologists in germany and japan have recorded record highs in june temps higher than the recorded since the late 1800s well, now some cities and countries are taking unique steps to deal with the soaring temperatures and droughts. in bologna, italy, hairdressers
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and barbers fanned from shampooing their customers twice. it will help conserve water. salons and barber shops could face fines up to $500 if they don't follow the rules in tokyo, officials are urging nearly 40 million people in and around the capital city to use less electricity they warn of possible power shortages in japan as it deals with an intense heat wave. in mexico, the country's president said yesterday he would offer fiscal support to companies in one state that lower their water consumption. he says it will help tackle the drought in that region and in the united states, a government program rolling out new technology to protect workers from record hot temperatures in tuscaloosa here's sam brock. >> reporter: in alabama, the temperatures topped 90 degrees today as employees at tuscaloosa's black warrior brewing lugged kegs. but now they're equip wed a new
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tool wearable arm tag that displays your core temperature. >> you're wearing the arm band. >> yep. >> what does that measure? >> our heart rate, exertion level and core temperature. >> reporter: knowing that 106 degrees is the point when the human body starts to break down and heat-related illness sinks in. >> could this have prevented something more serious from happening? >> absolutely. i've seen a lot of serious stuff happen in a lot of heat incidents. >> reporter: osha is the driving force behind a new program just unveiled in april for small to medium-sized businesses whose workers operate in 80 degrees or higher they reach out to some businesses but anyone can request an evaluation. so far only companies in alabama are test piloting the technology, paid for by the state government >> these are important programs because a lot of things such as heat illness can be prevented, but that requires education. >> reporter: federal figures show on average 35 workers die every year from heat exposure, and there are some 2,700
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reported cases of days away from work earlier today, the head brewer having to push pause when his core temperature broke 100. >> so if you want to knock off for a bit, go inside and cool down. >> reporter: as those on the front lines of the heat are focusing on ways to fight back against a rising risk. for the news, i'm sam brock. a small step today for nasa's upcoming artimes mission to the moon. the capstone is inside this space craft. here it is taking off from new zealand this morning the mission is to study a special orbital path where nasa hopes to build a space station to house astronauts before and after they stop off at the moon. it will take the capstone about four months. they are scheduled to send humans back to the moon in 2025 after more than 50 years. 55 seconds in a race to the finish president trump knew protesters
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had weapons on january 6th and still told them to march to the capitol. that in new testimony from a former aide on trump's staff she also testified officials knew of a threat of violence and did not act. 51 migrants are dead after police found their bodies in an aban onned truck near san antonio. and the convicted sex trafficker ghislaine maxwell sentenced to 20 years in prison for her role in recruiting and grooming teenage girls for jeffrey epstein to sexually abuse. and now you know the news of this tuesday, june the 28th, 2022 i'm shepard smith. follow us on instagram and twitter and we hope you'll be back with us tomorrow night for back with us tomorrow night for another edition [whistling] when you have technology that's easier to control... that can scale across all your clouds...
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