tv New Day With John Berman and Brianna Keilar CNN May 6, 2022 4:00am-5:00am PDT
races. he if he were able to win, he would be the first horse since 1883 to win the kentucky derby in only its third race. if you're looking to pick a horse, maybe taiba. you have to love those names. so clever. >> have a great time, my friend. love that jacket there. new this morning, "new day" begins right now. we have four astronauts. >> good morning to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. it is friday, may 6th. here today on this friday morning with brianna keilar. john berman is off today. we continue to see what's going on in ukraine. there are questions about the
role the united states might have played in a major blow to the russian military. sources are now telling cnn that the united states provided intelligence that helped ukraine sink russia's flagship, the black sea flagship. it was sunk last month in the black sea. the pentagon is pushing back on that story. overnight defense officials denied giving ukraine any specific targeting information about the ship. they were not involved with ukrainians' decision to carry out the strike on the ship. so big question, how will russia respond? we'll be asking the pentagon press secretary job kirby when he joins us in a bit. in mariupol, russian shell ing of the plant is not stopping. it's believed 200 people are still sheltering there. women, children and wounded soldiers among them. right now, the next stage of evacuations is reportedly
underway. a medic inside the plant says people are dieing in inagony fr bullet wounds, hunger and lack of medicine. joining us now is the adviser to mariupol's mayor. petro, thank you for being with us. we're so sorry to hear about the conditions happening right now in that plant, especially for the civilians. tell us about the evacuations that are or are not taking place. >> good day. so as we know, it's very hard. because the chief so we haven't for this time any information about from then. but we hope. all we need is just hope that it
might be successful. russians stop shelling for some time. for short time and we think it's a very good sign for this n nation. >> you think it's a very good sign. have any of the civilians died inside of the plant here in the last day? >> last days, we know at about two deaths of women. and it's very sad story because a woman die just after the evacuation. it went out and the russian troops started shelling. >> this is been a rising number of russian officials visiting mariupol. what do you think is going on there?
>> we know they want to show for apart of the russia. they prepare it. >> i think we may have lost petro there. do we have him back there? i think we have reestablished our connection there. what were you saying about russian officials visiting? >> it's a show. it's a real show for the world and for the people and first of all for the russian people. mariupol will be part of russia. so our children are on school and we show that prepare for the
victory. so it's targeted for those reasons. >> thank you so much for being with us. we're going to continue checking in with you. petro from the mariupol area, we appreciate it. >> here in washington and all across the country, law enforcement is bracing for potential violence following the release of the supreme court draft opinion that was published earlier this week on roe v. wade. cnn has learned that the u.s. capitol police are bracing for large demonstrations that are being organized by far right groups to protest abortion rights. whitney wield is live outside the supreme court with the latest. what are authorities fearing could happen?
>> reporter: the major risk based on the conversations i have had with several members of law enforcement witthroughout t week is there's a very real concern here that people who are committed to committing acts of violent extremism could use the roe v. wade opinion as justification for that. that could include the possibility that someone would commit an act of violence against abortion providers, against the clinics and members of the judiciary and the federal government. that also includes members of the supreme court. they are also very closely monitoring threats that have erupted really on social media. i should caution there are no specific credible threats. however, social media chatter is being taken much more seriously. and here in washington, you're seeing one of the really new reactions that law enforcement has in the wake of january 6th. it's the nonskap skailable finances that law enforcement puts up it wept up late
wednesday night it's truly the physical representation that law enforcement is concerned. yesterday official hs a call with 150 participants across country warning state and local law enforcement that the possibility for violence is very real and must be on high alert. here in d.c., riot cops are on standby. through sunday. >> the city has seen too much of that fencing, around black lives matter plaza and now we fear that there could be violence over this potential ruling at the supreme court. whitney wild at the supreme court, thank you very much. markets are down and economic anxiety as a result is way up. u.s. markets plunged yesterday with the dow alone falling more than a thousand points mark ing
the worst day of 2022. it came after a day of big gains thanks to the federal reserve it had planned to raise interest rates in an attempt to tackle inflags. joining us now is our correspondent and business editor at large richard quest and former wall street executive. thank you so much to you both. let me start with richard. can you explain the massive swing? really high after the announcement on wednesday. and then it just plummeted, it crashed yesterday. >> it shows that the market is in deep dysfunction. the market -- the rise was an aberration. it was caused by some weirdness about what the chairman powell said or didn't say. the reality is what happened yesterday. because what the market did yesterday was take back the gains and continue the fall that it already been started. so i wouldn't worry about what
you saw with the gains. i would be far more concerned about the fall and the continuing unease this dysfunction and volatility that the market has. >> what did you think watching this? are you worried we could see a long-term trend here? >> what we saw yesterday frankly is a reality check. there are so many head winds in the marketplace. it's not just what that they have too to tamp down inflation. we have an exceptionally tight labor market. we have 11.5 million open jobs right now. you talk to any ceo. i was on the phone with six of them last night. it's an exceptionally difficult marketplace to find talent. right now, if you have cash on your balance sheet, you can recruit people over from one place to another. so you have a combination of rising prices, a tight labor market, you have the situation with energy prices because of what's happening with russia and ukraine. and now you have real concern
over scares around covid and china. all of these things are adding up and what they are suggesting is we're going to have turbulent waters moving forward. >> what the market is doing is exactly what policymakers wanted to do. they won't eadmit it in words o one sill billion, but they want to see a lower market. they want to see slightly higher unemployment or at least employment because that gives them a slowdown they are seeking without opening recession. >> the big thing that we are in the middle of right now is earnings season. what we saw yesterday were more of the tea leaves around earnings. the issue is as inflation and prices are rising, can you pass on those prices to the consumer. now most folks are trying to do that if they can. the issue is right now is how quickly and how aggressively.
the uncertainty of the supply chain and the labor shortage is adding a lot of uncertainty in the business room. but let me say one thing we were talking about this before. i was traveling through europe and through the u.s. just last week. airports are jam packed. the consumer has been doing very, very well. and consumer spend ing has been very strong. the question will be we have cpi, the consumer price index next week. we have employment later this morning. how does the consumer adjust in the next six months to a year. that will be the big question mark. >> i think there's very little way for our viewers to see those numbers, see those grandfathers and hear what you're saying and not ask themselves how does this affect me. so this interest rate hike, this volatility, how is it going to affect average americans? >> let's go through it. your mortgage, your car loan, your credit card, they will all
be going up in some shape. and then you have the inflation that was already before ukraine and now real inflation in many industries is much higher. so you have less money, you're spend ing more on your loans. you're spending more on the weekly shopping list. you're spending more in every aspect of your life, and your wages may be going up marginally because we care getting some improvement on that that. you're going to feel poorer because of the wealth effect. you're going to feel poorer. this morning there are many people, ourselves included who are looking at 401(k) and thinking i'm not going to do that extension or that conversion or i'm in the going to go on that particular holiday. >> at the end of the day, with rising inflation, you're your buying power diminishes. the idea here, everyone should think about this as we put so much money into the marketplace. the federal reserve has $9 trillion on their balance sheet.
what does that mean? we have had access to easy money for years. that is going away. that's the reality check. so for the consumer, their buying power has diminished. most have seen that going to the supermarket or to pump gas. and that will continue to get worse unless wage inflation maintains at the same level. but that's the issue right now for the fed. a very tight labor market and rising prices. so if you're a consumeer right now, be very judicious, be very careful because it's going to get worse over the next six months. >> the rock and the hard place. >> that's exactly right. >> that's what we're calling you guys from now on. thanks, guys. i guess. always great to have you. thank you so much. so four astronauts who spent the past six months aboard the international state station, the
crew dragon capsule brought them home. they splashed down in the gulf of mexico. kristin fisher is with us to tell us what we're seeing, what happened and what's ahead. >> what really stands out is how frequently and rapidly that spacex and nasa are sending astronauts to and from the international space station. don't forget just two years ago, nasa was totally reliant on russia to get its own astronauts up and back from the international stpace station. this is exactly what nasa's commercial program was designed to do. and just look at what spacex has been able accomplish over the last month or so start ing with the first private mission to the international space station. then they launched crew 4. then you can see right here, that's crew 3, the change of command ceremony where this nasa astronaut handed over the
ceremonial key to a russian astronaut. it happens all the time up there, but added significance with what's happening with the war in ukraine. and then about an hour ago, spacex also launched a new batch of satellites. about 54 of them. so we have all of these launches, both crewed and uncrewed, to from and and from the space station. we are finally seeing it dom fruition. just imagine if we didn't have spax. we would still be reliant on russians to get our astronauts up there. >> the tempo, it's unbelievable. thank you so much. i love that video. it's really something to see. thank you. ahead, some startling revelations from donald trump's former defense secretary about bombing mexico or attempting to, proposing to. and a terrorist's head, what they theed to do with it. plus the fda limits who can
get the johnson & johnson vaccine because of possible health risks. i have never been so scared in my life. >> more disturbing testimony from amber heard about her marriage to johnny depp. that's coming up. you're probably thinking that these two are in some sort of lover's quarrel. no, no, no. they're both invested...
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people who don't have access to other covid vaccines. joining us to discuss is medical analyst jonathan reiner. i'm to glad to have you on to talk about this. what is tts and should people who have already gotten the vaccine be worried about it? >> i'll answer your second question first, which is no. no one who has received this vaccine should worry about this complication at this point. so tts stands for thrombosis. it translates to clot ting with low blood platelets. it's a syndrome that can occur naturally sometimes in the setting of infection. sometimes as a an unusual reaction to blood thinners. but what we noticed about a year ago, was that a relatively small number of people were developing unusual clots or clots in unusual places like the brain often a week to two weeks after
getting the johnson & johnson vaccine. it wil other virus vaccine. so it seems to be a complication associated with that particular type of vaccine. not seeing the mrna vaccines. last april the fda paused administration of the johnson & johnson vaccine to identify the risk. at that time, they concluded that the risks were low. and the damage was done. johnson & johnson has been used very, very sparingly in the united states over the last year. only about 18 million doses of that vaccine have been administered compared to 5 million of the mrna. it's been used sparingly. the risk of this particular or
fatal complication occurs within one to two weeks. the incident is low. we estimate the risk of this at 3 per million doses. so it's a very unlikely. >> so to be clear, people who have gotten johnson & johnson should feel comfortable with their original vaccine. >> completely comfortable. the other thing we noticed from the johnson & johnson vaccine, particularly when boosted, that the new response from that vaccine appears to be quite durable. so that vaccine has done what it was designed to do. this is a rare, unusual complication, but those people who have been vaccinated over the past year have nothing to worry about. >> what does it say about the fda process more broadly beyond the johnson & johnson vaccine? just their approval process of vaccines in general and how people should have confidence or not in them. >> i think it shows that people should have confidence in the
fda process. so there's only a certain amount of information that can be garnered from a clinical trial. if we're looking at a complication that occurs in let's say 3 out of a million people, the initial trials thatted that ed a administer vaccines to subjects, you sometimes can't identify an adverse event like this until you to surveillance of large numbers of people. that's what the fda and cdc do following the introduction of a new vaccine. ity it should show people the fda and cdc are continuing to evaluate the safety of these vaccines which are born out to be very, very safe. >> dr. reiner, great to see you. thank you so much for being with us this morning. >> my pleasure.
some stunning revelations from donald trump's former defense secretary and that includes one who's adviser who wanted to parade a terrorist head dipped in pigs blood around. and there are new explosive allegations made by amber heard against johnny depp. what she said on the stand in that trial. that's coming up next. thank you for taking me home. it's so far. (young woman) don't worry about it, grandma! this'll be fun. (young woman) two chocolate milkshakes, please. (grandmother) make it three. (young woman) three? (grandmother) did you get his numberer? (youngng woman) no, grandma! grandma!! (grandmothther) excuse me! (young womanan vo) some relatioionships get better with time. that's why i got a crosstrek. (avo) ninety-six percent of subaru vehicles sold in the last ten years are still on the road. (grandmother) i'm so glad you got a subaru. (young woman) i wonder who gave me the idea? (avo) love. it's what makes subaru, subaru.
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it was yet another day of emotional and graphic testimony from amber heard in that $50 million defamation suit against her by johnny depp preponderance the actress detailing alleged physical abuse, she says. that came at the hands of depth. it escalated to the point that the couple was mistreating each other. cnn is live with the latest.
>> reporter: gorng, amber heard taking the stand for hours in her second day of emotional testimony. in just a few hours, she's expected to take the stand once again. let's take a lock back at what she had to say yesterday. >> amber heard take ing the sta for a second day. recounting in graphic detail abuse she alleged she sustained during her relationship with johnny depp. heard said nothing she did could get depp to stop hitting her. depp denies ever strike heard and alleged she abused him. >> we try to stand up for myself by december 2014. i was pushing pack. i pushed him off of me. i tried to hit his hands away. i tried to at least get back up, which almost always made it worse. >> reporter: she woas ashamed o what the kpup the called each other. she said nothing she tried would
stop the alleged abuse. >> i would try to threaten but if he hit me again i would call the police. police were called. but i tried to do everything, i threatened to leave him. i tryied to leave him. nothing was working. and i think by this point in our relationship, we're both saying awful things to each other, screaming at each other and unfortunately, when he would start hitting me, he would just win. i don't know how else to describe it. >> reporter: heard testified that the two had an argument on a plane over her co-star james franco. depp had grown jealous. >> i walk away from him. my back is turned to him and i feel this boot in my back. he just kicked me. in the back.
i fell to the floor and caught myself on the floor. i remember feeling so embarrassed. >> heard testified at length about the explosive fight she says the couple had at depp's rental home in australia in march of 2015. which resulted in depp's fingertip being severed. she told the court depp had taken several pills and not slept the night before. he was also drinking and fighting escalated. >> he had me by the neck. it felt like he was on top of me and i'm looking in his eyes, and i don't see him anymore. i don't see him anymore. it wasn't him. i have never been so scared in my life. it was black. i couldn't see him. >> reporter: heard testified she was physically and sexually assaulted.
she accused depp of sexually assaulting her with a glass bottle saying she didn't know if the bottle he used was broken or not adding during the attack depp told her he'd kill her. heard told the court that later she felt pain in the area, bled and she also had cuts on the bottom of her feet among other injuries. >> i just remember being really still not wanting to move. i remember looking around the room. i remember looking at all the broken bottles, broken glass. >> reporter: depp testified heard had thrown a liquor bottle at him severing his fingertip. heard said she couldn't recall how that night ended saying she took two sleeping pills and went to sleep. she testified she didn't realize depp was injured until she woke up the next morning. >> i walked downstairs and saw
this brown on the walls going down the stairs. and it became clearer. then it was obvious it was dried blood. >> she left australia. >> i felt destroyed. like my heart is broken. i didn't know what to do because i loved this man. i loved this man so much. and it was so toxic. for some reason, i couldn't get him to not hurt me. >> shortly after amber heard's testimony of her second day concluded, johnny depp released
a statement from his pr team calling amber heard's testimony the performance of her lifetime. den denying all of the allegations that amber made on the stand, later amber heard's new pr team releasing a length i statement to cnn criticizing johnny depp for not even looking her in the eye when she made her testimony. she's expected to take the stand once again today in just a few hours. >> extremely disturbing testimony. thank you for vuch more in that report. joining us now is criminal defense attorney and former prosecutor. great to have you on. how do you think she did on the stand? >> you know, i tried a number of cases in my time. and cross examined witnesses. i will say that i have a problem with how she's testifying to was very serious serious allegations that were being made. extremely emotional. but she seemed very rehearsed.
i know that's normal, i'm sure she went over her testimony with her attorneys, but it was in the way she remembered details that were very convenient to her. when it came to her own actions though, they were very vague. and she just was very emotional, but then you didn't really see the tears, so to speak. at times, i'm not going to lie, i had to mute my television after watching some of her testimony because it was just really hard. i don't know she came off credible. >> you didn't believe her is what you're saying. >> let me just say there's evidence that there was violence on both sides. i just believe that she was completely the victim in the situation. and that's the issue here. the op-ed she wrote in "the
washington post" said she is a vi victim. no one read that article and walked away thinking she's the victim. and sometimes could be the perpetrator. >> i think that's a very good point because we have to bring it back to that that's the heart of what this defamation case is about. i also want to ask about they have these dualing pr teams. you have the court of law and then you have the court of public opinion. which is in full throws. her pr team was saying, johnny depp isn't even looking at her and is snickering. his pr team says she's not telling the truth and they are going to show that in cross-examination. what to you think about that? >> i think that johnny depp is definitely winning in the court of public opinion. and amber heard isn't doing so well when it comes to the court of public opinion, which is why she switched up pr teams. i think that it's telling that johnny depp's team came out with that statement after amber
heard's testimony yesterday because i think that that sort of proves maybe there's some fear or concern she might have done some damage to their case. we fight the issues in a courtroom. we are talking about two celebrities. two public figures and i think that with johnny depp, what really matters is that he is able to tell his truth. his team said it's the truth. so they are arguing for the court of public opinion. i don't think it matters how this trial actually results at least for johnny depp. >> i agree with you. it's hard to watch. every day it is hard to watch. always great to see you. thank you so much. >> thank you. former vice president mike pence firing back at remarks about abortion telling kamala harris how dare you.
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the 15-year-old was assisting loading an african buffalo for transport when they came under artillery fire he was shot by a round. but this is not the first time the park has come under fire. the teen becomes the sixth member of this group trying to care for the animals and take them to safety killed since the beginning of the invasion. >> reporter: i'm in zsydney, australia. the justice department partnered with authorities in fiji to seize a $300 million yacht owned by a russian billionaire. thursday's move is the latest by the doj's task force capture assigned with enforcing some of of the sweeping u.s. sanctions placed on russia after its invasion of ukraine. the yacht is owned by a billionaire who the u.s. says is part of the ring of russian oligarchs who have profited from moscow's malign activity across
the globe. the u.s. intends to sell the yacht and some of the money could be going to ukraine. >> reporter: i'm in tel aviv, where a rile between israel and russia seems to have been put to bed. the russian president spoke by phone with the israeli prime minister on thursday. on the occasion of their independence. they say he accepted putin's apology for the remarks in which he said hitler had jewish blood and often times it was the jews that were the worst antisemimites. a smoke spokesman neither confirmed or denied he had apologized. thanks to our reporters for those reports. germany has announced another $130 million in humanitarian aid for ukraine. the german chancellor is saying that during the announcement that that money will help strengthen ukraine against russian attacks and added poout must not win this war.
joining us is the german coordinator of transatlantic cooperation. we have seen a lot of support for ukraine by european nations it's been a relatively rocky road between germany and ukraine. your country's president was barred from going to visit there by president zelenskyy. the chancellor has just turned down a visit to kyiv as a result of that. he was accused of being an offended liver sausage by the ukrainian ambassador to berlin. what do you make of this setensn between germany and ukraine? >> i think it's very important that we speak by our actions. our actions were very clear. we're among the strongest supporters of ukraine not only in finances. people say finances is not enough it is not enough. we deliver heavy weapons. and only yesterday the chancellor announced another series of delivery of heavy weapons, heavy artillery and we do it in the past.
maybe not the best in explaining it because it is sometimes also good to help in secret, but i can assure the public we do a lot and we will certainly push nor more because we know how serious the situation is every minute counts for ukraine. >> i believe the latest commitment for heavy artillery is seven self-propelled howe witsers. would you admit some aid came late? do you plan to offer more in the near future? >> if i look to the other alloys, it's all the development. also the uk and u.s. did not yet deliver tanks. and everything is developing according to the needs. you're right, sometimes we should be faster. because the enemy in this case, ukraine's enemy is developing in a very, very dangerous way what is happening in mariupol, what is happening in ukraine. we should be prepared for every
new trick putinen puts on the table. >> were you hoping this aid, we have bye-bye talking about this heavy artillery. where are the needs greatest? what they telling you? >> they tell us that they need also money for purchasing. they need political support. they want to be part of the european union. that's one thing germany pushes very much. last week we decide in parliament that we want membership perspective for ukraine in the europe union. i know that doesn't help now in the fighting, but it gives political recognition of respect for ukraine is doing. that's very much the german agenda. we respect what jaukraine is dog and want to defend them and especially to open that perspective. >> it must be said that europe and germany are in a tough spot because of the reliance on the
russian gas. but what is germany doing to accelerate the process to wean itself off of russian gas? >> well, frankly speaking, if you have an oil and gas addiction, as most of our economies have, the europe economies, the u.s. economy, it's not easy to overcome overnight. we have tried to do it as fast as possible to get rid of energy supplies from russia. we are pretty close to an oil embargo. we already have the coal em embargo. and step by step, we'll come to more speaking on gas. that won't happen evernight. it must happen as soon as possible to stem cash flow into russia. >> what are the concerns were you to cut off that flow? >> we know that is dangerous. we know that is certainly a risk. we have been dependent for too long. it's something that's really only in delivering weapons to ukraine. it's a moment that we recognize as germany and many european
states that we have been too dependent of russian energy supply. so we try to do it. again, we cannot do it overnight because we still need to retain our economic, financial, military power in order to fight by getting weaker ourselves. we will help ukraine by resolutely supporting them, as our government does, and by the way, it is not only the 130 million you mentioned. we have yesterday as of yesterday another 2 billion in total of humanitarian and military aid. that has been pledged to ukraine. >> we have a few seconds left. russia was kicked out of the ga in 2014 after the annexation of crimea. we have the g20 summit and the president putin said he would be going, and they would like him not to attend. would you like to see russia be blocked from that summit and kicked out of the g20?
>> we have consulted everything that is possible with our allies because that's the way the german government goes. we consult with our allies. we saw -- >> one of your biggest allies the u.s. wants to see them out. >> absolutely. absolutely. we will try together to find ways to have russia on the place where they belong, on the place where it is clear they are international aggressor. as long as we don't have consensus in the g20 and we will not have consensus, definitely, it is unrealistic to have that. it is much more important to call for prosecution of war crimes, and that's what we are pushing for. we think it is very important our finance minister says this, our foreign minister says this, our chancellor says it, we want putin very clearly to be also responsible for what he's doing, and we should examine with -- as fast as possible what is happening there and potential war crimes. >> all right, michael link, we have to leave it there. thank you for coming in this morning. >> thank you. all right, well, this morning the pentagon is denying
providing specific targeting information to ukraine in order to help them sink russia's pride warship, the "moskva," the flagship of the black sea fleet. we'll be joined by the pentagon press secretary, john kirby. the frantic hunt for a dangerous murder suspect and the officer who allegedly helped him escape. authorities hope new images of how they might look now will help reel them in. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ baby got back by sir mix-a-lot ♪ unlimited cashback match... only from discover my patients, i often see them have teeth sensitivity as well as gum issues. does it worry me? absolutely. they are both very much hand in hand, so you should really be focusing on both,
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to appreciate the singular role he played in the lives of immigrant and black kids. >> we got communities, haitian communities, latinos, african americans. >> reporter: a 20-year veteran of the del rey beach police department, the sergeant knows the people he protects. their fears, their challenges, and their aspirations. >> we need to develop new techniques, new approach how to connect with the community, how to build this partnerships. and i feel the youth is the future of our country. doing this is not a pass. >> reporter: last august, sergeant pacheco started a soccer team that began with nine players and now has a roster over 40. >> that was great. good job. >> reporter: and a coaching staff made up of fellow officers. was there a great reaction to it? was it slow? what was it like? >> at the beginning it was sort of slow. there was a certain fear factor, i will say that the kids were not too thrilled or happy to see a police officer who wanted to
teach them soccer. >> reporter: that fear has given way to a shared identity. this 12-year-old is from guatemala and says he plays in another soccer league in town but feels more at home with coach pacheco and his teammates. >> i get good with them. they're my friends. and we speak the same language. >> reporter: as someone who came to this country thinking some of the very same questions they had, does it make it easier when you can tell them i went through the very same thing? >> i share my stories very often to tell them i came here 28, 29 years ago, with $100 in my pocket. with no education. and i said that's american dream. it is possible. you can do it. >> reporter: that lived experience also provides hope to parents. sergeant pacheco said it gives families a chance to take part in something they might feel is beyond their reach and means. >> every so often we see kids here, they don't have soccer shoes, they don't have the right equipment. so the coaches here, you know, including myself, we will to get
them money to purchase shoes for them and to purchase shorts and socks. >> he's a great coach. he's really amazing. he started all of this. >> reporter: sergeant pacheco is a year away from retirement and with a record of 18-2, he thinks the team has plenty to learn from the game he grew up loving in peru. do you still do this when you're done? >> if they allow me to, i would love to do it. this is to be continued for sure. >> reporter: carlos suarez, cnn, del rey beach, florida. and "new day" continues right now. good morning to viewers here in the u.s. and around the world. it is friday, may 6th. i'm brianna keel weilar with al
marquardt. john berman is off. growing concerns about what role the united states might have played in a major blow to the russian military in ukraine. sources tell cnn the u.s. provided intel that helped ukraine sink that flagship of the russian navy, the "moskva" last month in the black sea. overnight, defense officials denied giving ukraine any targeting information about the warship, and they said they were not involved with the decision to carry out the strike. so how will russia respond to all of this? we'll ask pentagon press secretary john kirby here in a moment. >> and in the ukrainian city of mariupol, on the sea of azov, russian shelling of the azovstal steel plant, that has not stopped. it is believed around 200 people are still sheltering in that plant. right now the next stage of evacuations is reportedly under way. a medic inside the steel plant says that people are dying and in agony from bullets, from hunger and from lack of medicine. the pentagon says that russian forces have made some small progress in parts of the eastern donbas region.