tv New Day With John Berman and Brianna Keilar CNN May 2, 2022 2:59am-4:00am PDT
we are just still seeing an exorbitant amount of people moving to the south florida area for a myriad of reasons. so hopefully that will start to drive a little bit of a slow down, but unfortunately i don't see that happening any time soon. with such a lack of inventory here, you know, it is potentially -- people are also renting, and it's just across the board i am having -- yeah, you know. byers and renters in areas that have never had to do before. >> just amazing. >> you know, yeah, it's a lack of materials as well causing massive delays. >> a perfect storm almost, just a perfect storm. we have to leave it there. it's so nice to talk to you this morning. thank you so much. but thanks for giving us sort of the contours around what you're seeing there in the real estate market.
it's just been remarkable across the country. interesting she mentions the material shortages, too. thanks for joining us. i'm christine romans. >> i'm laura jarrett. "new day" starts right now. good morning to viewers here in the united states and all around the world, it is monday, may 2nd. i'm john berman with brianna keilar. happening now, the successful evacuation of at least some of the civilians trapped for months in the steel plant in mariupol. a plant that has become a last line of defense for ukraine in that city. about 100 civilians seeing sunlight essentially for the first time. they've been trapped in a basement under ground. they got out, but others have not. overnight a ukrainian military commander said the shelling of the site resumed, hit, he said, by all kinds of weapons, hundreds still remain there.
including innocent women, children, elderly who are running out of food, water and medicine. new satellite images exclusive to cnn show the plant, parts of it, just leveled, destroyed by russian strikes. every building touched in some way. in the meantime, eight days of hell, president putin rush to bombard ukraine could be everything to do with may 9th victory day in russia, despite the war going different than he pictured it he could use the occasion to declare a victory. russian forces are pushing towards the donetsk region. there is a village being hit by heavy incoming fire. the ukrainian military says russian forces are trying to break through in the area but they have been repelled. in the belgorod region there were two explosions reported after a large fire sunday at a defense ministry installation.
russia has accused ukraine of mounting cross-border attacks on fewell depose and military installations. in kharkiv ukrainian military officials say three people were killed and eight others were injured in russian shelling on sunday. right now house speaker nancy pelosi is in poland meeting with the polish president in warsaw after her trip to kyiv this weekend. she says the visit will send an unmistakable message to the world that america stands with nato allies and in support of ukraine. let's go first to cnn's nick peyaton walsh, he is live for u in zaporizhzhia, ukraine, with the very latest. what can you tell us? >> reporter: brianna, it's here really where expectations have been mounting for weeks frankly, but most specifically in the last hour as to when we may start seeing the first people arrive here as part of this wave of evacuations. it's important to point out occasionally individuals arrive here, one car just arriving from
mariupol, but that broad evacuation arranged by the united nations red cross, part of broader discussions between capitals moscow, kyiv as well, is, i think, fair to say under way at this point. there is a little uncertainty as to exactly its progress si stage, there's suggestions from officials that the buses haven't yet reached the rallying point yet but also other suggestions, too, it is en route. there are two different phases to this, there is the azovstal steel plant, those hundreds of civilians and it seems also, too, hundreds of wounded ukrainian soldiers caught under that enormous sprawling factory and also slowly coming out, you saw those dramatic images of the first dozens emerging to sunlight for the first time, and then also the broader evacuation in which hundreds, thousands, certainly tens of thousands of civilians still in mariupol will make their way out. now, there's potential here for them to go through manusk and
another town on the way here, they may pick up other civilians trying to leave those areas, too. i should point out there is also the possibility for things to go in a different direction, the discussion has always been whether or not these particular evacuees head towards the russian direction or towards ukraine. it appears, though, ukrainian officials are confident they're headed in this direction and suggestions they might tonight or tomorrow morning arrive here in zaporizhzhia at this converted car park outside a good center. some cars have been arriving in this car park here, at which point they are met by media, frankly, and a lot of aid workers, too, trying to assist, trying to be sure that they can give them the things that they need inside this tent here and also to buses like this as well which would take them on to their next destination. huge expectations here for this to get the most, frankly,
besieged people in ukraine out of mariupol as fast as possible. great risk here, too, ukrainian president zelenskyy has made it clear he believed this was going to be starting this morning, it clearly has seen some delays here and the information we're getting of course not entirely clear as to the progress of this convoy at this stage for completely understandable reasons given the peril they're traveling through. one car had just arrived from mariupol earlier, three individuals there and their dog, saying that they had headed out, got through a russian-held town where dozens of similar people were trying to get out, too, and they say they managed to bribe their way through the russians to finally get to safety here. this quite seminole moment frankly because of the fate of that port city so heavily fought over and destroyed and the need for the civilians there to get themselves to safety. >> we're kind of holding our breath to see how this day ends there in zaporizhzhia.
retired army major mike lyons joining me. we want to get your take on the operation we're learning about overnight and that's the ukrainians saying they've struck some russian ships to the black sea not far from sake island. we have video released of this incident. they say the russian vessels were hit by ukrainians drones. tell us the significance of what we're seeing here. >> first, the fact that the ukrainian military is being creative now and coming from the land to attack these targets in the sea because they recognize that this is a strategic place that they're going to have to potentially use to evacuate civilians. we'd like to think other forces will kind of get there and reinforce as well. these are massive explosions, the kind of things that, again, ukrainian military in concert with the kind of equipment that the west has provided has allowed them to do. >> let's stay on the subject of ukrainian attacks on russian sites or vessels. this has to do with belgorod, a town that has been a staging
site for russian forces. more word of strikes taking place there and i believe we have videos of those types of strikes. what's the strategic significance of the ukrainians taking the fight to russia? >> russia knows it has to reinforce those troops from the donbas region and they have failed at it in kharkiv and failed at it in kyiv and other places and now this is their last chance to shine here. if the ukrainian military can attack somewhat deep into russia, attack those logistics and communications and supply chains, it causes tremendous amount of upset for the troops that are forward that need that logistical support. they're likely using drones, maybe some helicopters or so, they are quick hits, with he call them raids in the military, quick over the border, hit the enemy in the nose and get back. very important and strategic from ukraine's perspective to stop the russian logistical supply chains. >> i know that you think the major fight may materialize in donbas where the russians have concentrated most of their troops and you see this as an
artillery battle quoting joseph stalin artillery is the god of war. >> now the race is on to get that artillery equipment coming from the west not just u.s. supplies, not just the m 999 howitzers, the french and germans are providing howitzers as well. the self-propelled armored howitzers that will give the crew protection and allow mobility. as they fire on artillery units of russia they have to fight and scoot, move to communicate is the motto. they have to be able to survive that with mobility. >> can the ukrainians with the help of the united states and the west, can the ukrainians match what the russians already have in donbas? >> well, they don't necessarily have to match they just have to be good enough and they have to make sure that they can resupply themselves and make sure that they can defend what they can. with the kind of budget that now the west is providing the ukraine military is going to allow them to eventually go on the offensive. that message, i think, is to
russia not just to ukraine. the $20 billion provides strategic weapons to ukraine that will allow hem to eject the ukraine from these areas in the donbas likely you could even argue that they could even take crimea back, that is the level of military support they're getting. that kind of money is the military budgets of canada, israel. it is a tremendous amount of money they will be able to use to buy strategic weapons with. >> what's the time frame? >> that's the issue. the race is on to get that equipment to the front, to get that equipment in their hands as fast as possible, but i think this is going to take place over six to nine months as a minimum, the request he is in the short term can the ukraine military hold off in the donbas. the russians can't break through. they get up every day, look at the intel reports, that are grinding it out right there and the ukraine military continues to throw back any kind of russian advances. >> major mike lyons, thank you very much. jews around the world including top israeli officials outraged by new comments from
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russian foreign ministry, sergey lavrov, made comments in an interview on italian television yesterday. russia has justified its invasion of ukraine in part, brianna, by saying that this country needs to be denazified. ukrainians often point out the absurdity of that by the simple fact that their president, volodymyr zelenskyy, is himself jewish. lavrov was responding to that by saying, quote, i may be wrong, but hitler also had jewish blood. it means absolutely nothing. the wise jewish people say that the most ardent anti-semites are usually jews. the chair of the holocaust remembrance site in israel said that that was completely unfounded, that hitler had any jewish ancestry, he also said that calling ukrainians nazis was a serious affront to the actual victims of naziism. now, today the russian ambassador to israel was summoned by the foreign ministry in that country and the israeli
foreign minister said foreign minister lavrov's remarks are an unforgivable and outrageous statement as well as a terrible historic error. jews did not harm themselves in the holocaust. now, the ukrainian foreign minister also weighed in on this saying that this is evidence of deeply rooted japt semitism amongst russia's elites, also said that it's simply offensive to the ukrainian president. >> it certainly is. scott, thank you so much for that live for us from lviv, ukraine. a trusted alabama corrections officer was supposed to take an inmate charged with murder to the courthouse for an appointment that it turned out wasn't actually an appointment. now no one has heard from either of them for days and a manhunt is under way. the buckeye brawl, a bruising senate primary in ohio, a huge endorsement and an epic gaffe from former president donald trump.
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this morning a manhunt is under way for alabama corrections officer vicki white and inn inmate named casey white, no relation, by the way, after she left with him for a supposed mental health evaluation at the courthouse on friday. cnn's nadia romero is live for us in atlanta with more here. nadia, she's actually the assistant director of correctiones in lauderdale county, a trusted official. >> reporter: brianna, the sheriff says he's shocked just like everyone that this could happen because she's been with the department for nearly 17 years, she's had that title for the past several years and she would have had access to all of the prisoners, including inmate casey white. now, the sheriff tells us she put in her retirement papers on thursday which would have been the day before the escape.
now, the big question everyone is asking is she an accomplice or is she a hostage, the sheriff says he doesn't know that answer at this point but he believes that she was well-liked, well-respected and that she is in danger. so you're taking a look right now at pictures provided to local affiliate waay from pat davis, a woman who says she's the mother of corrections officer vicki white and she says she's shocked that this happened and she believes that her daughter is in danger, she can't believe that she would be involved in this in any way and she's pleading for her safety. this is all because of the man she was with, inmate casey white who has a long criminal history, dating back to 2015 when he went on a crime spree. he was actually in prison serving 75 years for those crimes, for those convictions, when prosecutors say he told them he killed a woman, 59-year-old connie ridgeway. she was murdered in her apartment back in 2015 and
prosecutors say that white admitted to it, although he did pleaded not guilty for those capital murder charges, but that's what brought him back to the county detention center for court proceedings related to those capital murder charges in the ridgeway death. we spoke with her son austin williams, lin to him talk about what it meant to his family to hear that casey white had been charged in connection with his mother's death and now learning about white's escape. >> i was really surprised to get the call about the confession, at that point i was thinking, do you know what, we may actually never know. this person may have just somehow gotten away with it. we feel like even though the trial hasn't started we feel like justice has been served for her and that she kind of rested in peace, even though things are chaotic right now, we feel like justice will be served. >> reporter: and justice can't be served until of course they find inmate casey white and corrections officer vicki white. we are expecting to her updates from the sheriff's office in a
press conference later this morning. brianna? >> nadia, thank you so much for that. we will be speaking live with the sheriff next hour on "new day." 24 hours until primary day in ohio, a huge race for the republican nomination for senate. author and former venture capitalist j.d. vance desperately sought and earned the enforcement from former president trump over ohio's former state fresherer josh mandel, although for a moment overnight it wasn't clear to anyone apparently even trump exactly who he endorsed. >> we've endorsed dr. oz, we've endorsed j.p., right -- j.d. mandel and he's doing great. they're all doing good. they're all doing good. >> all right. joining me now harry enten cnn's senior data reporter. j.p. -- j.d. mandel, such a person doesn't really exist in ohio. >> no, that person does not exist and i actually have a slide on this just so we're
entirely clear who endorsed who in this race. donald trump enforced j.d. vance. josh mandel, that is his name, josh mandel who desperately sought donald trump's enforcement, in fact, endorsed by ted cruz and then of course interestingly enough in this race we have matt dolan who says the party must move on from trump. we have one guy who wanted trump's endorsement, didn't get it, almost got it last night, one guy who did and there is another guy who didn't want the trump endorsement at all. >> trump took j.d., married with mandel and created person d. here. >> that's right. >> it was the face merge machine that happened, maybe he was having a little too much fun on the internet. >> where did you see the race stand right now? >> this is a fox news poll that came out last weekend. it shows that j.d. vance was, in fact, leading the field at 23%, josh mandel, not j.d. manld
ma mandel 18%, mike gibb gallons 13 public school, matt dolan 11%, jane timken 6%. this undecided column, look at that, 25%. that actually leads the field at this point so we're not exactly sure what exactly will happen tomorrow. >> what does history tell us? >> this is, again, something i just want to note in terms of when we see this polling data, look, it's instructive as to who is probably ahead here, but this is primary polling errors in the final poll, the margin between the top two candidates which was five points, it was five points in that fox news poll. the average error since 2000 plus or mines 8 points. that is 5% of the time we may get a polling miss of plus or minus 22 points. there could be a big blowout tomorrow, we are not exactly sure. and when you look and you say, okay, you know, matt dolan back here at 11%, he could still win.
that's a possibility given the past polling errors that we've seen with this 95% confidence in a poll. >> even at 8 points anyone could really win at that point. >> yes. >> the trump endorsement, j.d. vance really, really wanted this, this is a guy who actually said not so nice things about trump in 2016, tried to reverse it all for now. what has the endorsement done? >> it's done a lot. i will point out that josh mandel had really, really, really wanted that trump endorsement, was arguing a long time ago that trump had won the election when that is not true joe biden won the election. this is a fox news poll, the late april numbers that we just saw to the early march numbers. look at vance's overall share of primary support, now it's 23%, back in early march vans looked dead in the water he was just at 11%, more than doubling his percentage of the vote. more than that remember primaries are not just about support they're also about turnout. look at the percentage of vance voters extremely interested in voting that's up to 57%, it was
just 48%. not only did he pick up more support but that support is more solid. >> talk to us about donald trump's overall popularity among the primary voters. >> one of the things that i think is interesting about this, you know, we looked at the earlier slide and we said, okay, ted cruz has endorsed mandel and j.d. vans got the trump ep endorsement. i'm interested as to whether or not cruz can get the candidate over the line or whether trump has that magic touch. should donald trump run for president in 2024? among ohio republican primary voters look at that 60% say yes. just 32% say no. so, you know, if vance is able to win tomorrow and in fact he does have that trump endorsement despite trump's stumbling over the words that's another sign that trump is in a pretty good position with primary voters going forward. >> great to have you. >> thank you, sir. watch this.
>> please. no more. no. >> that's actress angelina jolie moving at a brisk pace as air raid sirens sound in ukraine. details on her visit. plus -- ♪ ♪ the man with the iron balls ♪ >> you heard that correctly. less claypool teaming up with a ukrainian artist tribute song to president zelenskyy. we will show you the track, have more on it and other musical greats featured on it ahead. rugggged 33-inch tires, and front and rear electronic locking difffferentials. dude, this is awesome... but we should get back to work. ♪ ♪ this good? perfect. if you're gonna work remote... work remote. find new workspaces.
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n no. >> that is angelina jolie actress and special envoy rushing from the lviv train station. at the main railway station she met ukrainian civilians displaced by the war, spoke with volunteers providing medical and psychological assistance for evacuees. she also visited a school talking with students, taking pictures and promising she would come again. she also visited children injured that that russian strike at the train station strike with dozens were killed. minus front man les claypool recording a ballad paying homage to president zelenskyy. here it is ♪ a difference to go beyond what duty calls ♪ ♪ the world now knows zelenskyy ♪ ♪ that's the man with the iron
balls ♪ >> and les is with us now. it is so great to have you join us this morning to talk about this. can you just tell us a little bit about why you decided you wanted to make this song. >> well, it came at a time when i really had no time or energy or desire to do any other recording projects. i was in the middle of quite a few different things, four different projects, actually, and then i was hanging out and drinking with some friends of mine from poland on february 24th and, you know, a couple of them lived just 50 miles from the border and the invasion was going on, so, you know, we were commiserating and the next thing i know i started texting eeugen, and the notion came up that we should do something, some piece of art to raise awareness and we were impressed by the fortitude of mr. zelenskyy and the notion
further came about that, you know, he had balls of steel as it were. subsequently it became the man with the iron balls. >> shift from steel to iron. was there any reason for that? >> it just worked better in verse. >> i see. two syllables instead of one. the song is so much about -- it's about dignity in the face of incredible odds and part of it is in ukrainian. i wonder if you've heard from ukrainians who are listening to it. >> i have not, but eugene is in the thick of it all, you know, and he is a very passionate human being. you know, the whole idea was not to make a song of condemnation, you know, it was more about just pointing out -- i in my tenure on this planet i have never seen a leader of such fortitude. it's pretty amazing thing when a
man says and i'm paraphrasing, give me weapons not a ride. that's -- you know, that's some patrick henry dialogue there. we were just very impressed with him and his leadership. >> yeah, i mean, he's become a household name, right, and a lot of people had no idea of course who he was before. i also should mention you said you were busy. you are. you are on tour right now, primus has a new epconsiranoid, you have this new song out as well. i wonder what you think as you were sitting there commiserating with your friends what do you think the role of musical artists is in this war? >> you know, it's stuff because a lot of people don't want to get involved in any form of social/political statement, you know, even my buddy stuart copeland who is on the song he said all of a sudden he started
getting all these -- all this hate mail through his socials from just doing this particular song. >> really? >> which is -- oh, yeah, he got trolled right away. so it's odd times because we live in an environment where people can flex their machismo and spread their information and disinformation and bully for lack of a better term much more readily. >> yeah, no, it's so true. >> yeah, so, i mean, to me obviously growing up, you know, i was a youngster, we had the buffalo springfields and the bob dylans, we had all of these people that were standing up and saying these things, and i would assume that not just the music world but the art world in general will react to what's going on. >> look, it's a meaningful song, it's also a catchy song, i will say, les, and i appreciate you
talking with us this morning about it. les claypool, thanks so much. >> yeah, thank you. one of the nation's most admired business execs has some choice words for wall street. why warren buffett things the stock market is more like a gambling parlor. johnny depp versus amber heard back in the courtroom today. heard making a big change to her team before she takes the stand. refrfresh italiano subway now has italian-style capicola on the new supreme meats and mozza meat. just like my nonna makes when she cooks! i don'cook. wait, what? it's a good thing he's so handsome. subway keeps refreshing and refre-
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it's a complaint we've heard from buffett before, he says the last couple years it's gotten work. the chief executive blasting wall street for encouraging risk to make money, essentially making large american companies poker chips for market speculation. >> the market has been extraordinary. sometimes it's quite investment-oriented and other times it's -- it's almost totally a casino and it's a gambling parlor, and that existed to an extraordinary degree in the last couple years. wall street makes money on -- on -- one way or another, catching the crumbs that fall off the table of capitalism and they make a lot more money when people are gambling than when they are investing. >> this was at berkshire
hathaway's shareholder meeting. this is classic warren buffett, he has often criticized brokerage firms. they pedal sophisticated instruments that go far beyond hedging, trades that make firms money but they don't create any value in the economy. retail traders have flooded the market bringing more volatility. all this gambling does create opportunity for him when the casino badly undervalues something buffett goes shopping. berkshire spent $41 billion on stocks in the first quarter. buffett and charlie munger had no kind words for cryptocurrency. buffett says it isn't worth anything because it doesn't produce anything. munger calling bitcoin stupid, john, evil, he said it makes people look foolish snoond at bitcoin people look at those guys -- >> the crypto bros are like you are in a different generation, a different planet than they are on in crypto world.
>> go back to the parlours they say. >> the gambling parlor. >> romance, thank you very much. so oprah wintry reveals she spent 322 days straight inside her own home during the pandemic and now she's upset over what she calls america's covid amnesia. the new interview next. and what did bill murray do that brought filming of his new movie to a sudden halt? he is now talk being it.
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["only wanna be with you" by hootie & the blowfish] "color of care" she explores how covid-19 has exposed racial inequities in the health system. she says she was first inspired by the story of one black family in particular. >> i read about a black family in detroit named the fowlers, i have to tell you their harrowing story would not let me rest, in fact, it haunted me. the father, gary fowler, worked
hard his entire life to provide for his family and at 56 years old he was working 80 hours a week as a security guard because his greatest desire was to create a secure, beautiful life for his loved ones. he became ill, started experiencing covid symptoms. he went to three different hospitals. that's right, three different hospitals. and here is what stopped me cold, each hospital sent him home, even though he told them that he put his own father in the hospital for covid. try to imagine yourself or your loved one going to three different hospitals asking -- begging for help. eventually mr. fowler became so tired, so exhausted, he went home, sat in his favorite recliner and that's where he died, because hospitals did not think he was sick enough to treat. well, this devastating story had
me wondering how many other gary fowlers are there out there. research says there are far too many and we need to do something about the larger pandemic that covid has exposed, disparities in our health care system that cost lives. this can be changed and we are the ones to do it. >> to that question how many other gary fowlers are out there came an anticipate that led oprah to an "l.a. times" staff writer marissa evans, the daughter of gary evans another black man of near 90,000 black people in america who have died from covid complications. oprah agreed to an interview with marissa saying she knew she could relate and saying she is shocked by covid amnesia. she said one of the reasons i read all those stories is because i am appalled, i am stunned, i don't recognize a country where you've lost nearly a million people and there
hasn't been some form of remembering that is significant. not at the opening of a speech or mentioning at the state of the union, i mean there hasn't been a communal gathering where there is acknowledgment that this has happened to us. who are we that there is no acknowledgement profoundly in our society that we have lost our loved ones and at times were not even able to bury our dead. who are we that we don't recognize the significance of that acknowledgment? as oprah reflects on america's covid experience and the one million lives lost she is pleading. >> it is my fervent hope that this film helped to open your heart a little bit and the way you see health disparities because the crisis is far bigger than covid, acknowledging and understanding the problem is a lifesaving essential first step. >> we have new reporting this morning on covid long haulers who have had so much trouble shaking their symptoms.
they've also struggled to find doctors who understand how to treat them. cnn's dr. sanjay gupta reports that might be changing. >> reporter: nitsa felt her best when she was moving. in march 2020 "the new yorker" got covid just 43 years old she was young and healthy and wasn't too worried, almost one night in april. >> i woke up in the middle of the night because of like a drumming or pounding sound. it was literally the sound of my heart. and i went to the emergency room. >> reporter: what unfolded next is the story of long covid. a story that has now been repeated millions of times in the united states. an odyssey of doctors visits, almost all of them resulting in normal test results, despite her feeling otherwise. >> i just had a lot of odd and bizarre symptoms for the next month that got progressively worse and then escalated to
tremors. >> reporter: you believe we're dealing with a new sort of disease here? >> i think. >> reporter: dr. chen is the director for post covid care, the first center established in the country. >> are you able to predict who is most likely to develop long covid? >> those patients admitted to the hospitals with the most severe symptoms during their initial illness, the risk of them having long lasting symptoms is higher, but that doesn't mean that if you have a small fever or mild symptoms at home that you're immune to it. >> reporter: covid's lingering impacts are vast, from the brain to our hearts. a study of patients from the va who had covid early on in the pandemic were 60% more likely to have developed any cardiac issues, including heart disease and cardiac arrest a full year out. but the idea that even if i didn't get that sick, i could have long lasting symptoms, i don't want to overstate this,
but how frightening is that? >> it's very frightening. i mean, it's like stepping up to a gambling table at vegas and risking losing everything. >> reporter: and that's what makes it all the more puzzling. it's not clear who develops long covid, who recovers or why it happens in the first place. best estimates, around 30% of people who had covid still have symptoms at least three months after infection. >> i think the thing that surprised us the most is really just the breadth of disease. like why so many different symptoms. >> reporter: so far there are just theories, an overly active immune system still trying to fight the virus despite not being infected anymore or perhaps bits of the virus still hidden in our bodies, or simply the wreckage from the virus that can cause things like blood clots, choking off blood supply to everything from our nose to our toes. >> i had all of these bizarre
symptoms include trembling legs and arms, could not move my legs. i started walking with a cane. >> she saw multiple neurologists and cardiologists, dozens of visits with everyone trying to address a specific organ of her body. none of it really made a difference until she got to mount sinai, a place she says finally focused on her as a whole patient. >> instead of being dismissed, my doctor actually could finish sentences for me on how the symptoms were affecting me. >> reporter: even here, though, there are no easy answers and long covid does remain a mystery. for nitza she did find some relief with steroids and over a year's worth of physical therapy. she still has brain fog at times and her movement is still limited, but she's back to work and on her feet. >> i can exercise, compared to a year ago, i would say i'm
running a marathon right now. >> reporter: brianna and john, there's a lot about long covid that we still don't know as you just heard there. dr. chen said we may be dealing with an entirely new disease and we just have to take the evidence as it comes in. lots of theories out there, the nih is dedicating a lot of resources to understanding what's happening and what best to do to treat patients with long covid. one bright spot that's come up in study after study is people who are vaccinated even after they foe tension alley become infected do dramatically reduce the chance that is they are going to develop long covid. it's not perfect but it really offers some protection against the long duration of these symptoms. brianna, john? >> so many people looking for answers there. "new day" continues right now. i'm john berman, with brianna keilar on this new day. evacuations under way at the mariupol stronghold in ukraine where hundreds of civilians are trapped and taking fire from
russian forces. plus, a manhunt this morning for an alleged killer and a corrections officer. did she help him escape? the sheriff joins us live. and the special grand jury convenes, it begins in the investigation of donald trump's interference, alleged interference, in the georgia election. and an emotional honor, naomi judd's daughters ashley and wynonna appearing at their mother's hall of fame induction just 24 hours after her sudden death, why they say she couldn't hang on. good morning to viewers here in the u.s. and around the world, it is monday, may 2nd, i'm brianna keilar with john berman. freedom and sunlight for more than 100 ukrainian civilians trapped in darkness for weeks and months in that steel plant in mariupol. hundreds more remain hunkered
down still inside the plant which has become a last line of defense in the city that's been all but destroyed. a ukrainian military commander says after the first wave of evacuees got out shelling of the site resumed, hit, he said, by all kinds of weapons. ukraine is hoipg to get more people evacuated from that plant today. officials say the general evacuation of civilians from mariupol to zaporizhzhia today is under way, it's slow, but they say progress is being made. also, new satellite images exclusive to cnn showing what the steel plant looks like now. you can see it there, destroyed by russian strikes, nearly every building rubble. so the ukrainian military says russian forces are pushing their offensive in the eastern part of the region in the donbas area, they are approaching the ukrainian city of sloviansk. over the russian border inside russia reports of two air strikes or
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