tv New Day Weekend With Christi Paul and Boris Sanchez CNN May 8, 2022 3:00am-4:00am PDT
welcome to "new day." i'm alec marquardt in for boris sanchez. >> i'm christi paul. this morning, dozens are feared dead after ukraine says russia bombed a school that is being used as a shelter. what we're learning about that this morning. and president zelenskyy's meeting with g7 leaders. there's new details in the search for vicky white and casey white. police are detailing what they found inside of vicky white's abandoned patrol car and the thousands of dollars she withdrew leading up to the
escape. a very idaho way of thinking about things is to be loving and welcoming. then there's this fear of will they change what we have? >> boise is booming. and with it the local housing market, why some say the new recognition is actually bad for business. >> oh, my goodness! the longest shot has won the kentucky derby! >> and it was a stunning upset at churchill downs for a horse that just 48 hours ago was an alternate in the kentucky derby. "new day" starts right now . it is sunday, may 8th. thank you very much for waking up with us. happy mother's day to you and to all the moms out there. >> thank you. thank you so much.
it means a lot. and, you know, it's interesting because i was thinking about this morning the moms in ukraine who are separated from their husbands and potentially their sons today and what this must be for them. and we want to start in ukraine because there is news from there where 60 people are feared dead following the bombing of a school in the luhansk region. local officials say 90 people were sheltering in the school when a russian plane bombed that building. we know 30 people were rescued. a regional official says the others are "most likely dead." >> president biden is holding a virtual summit today with other g7 leaders as well as ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy. this g7 meeting was deliberately scheduled today to be held ahead of russia's annual victory day celebrations, tomorrow, may 9th. that day in russia marks the nazi surrender in world war ii. as vladimir putin prepares to commemorate, president zelenskyy points to the brutality of
russia's invasion in ukraine including the destruction of ukraine's cultural heritage sites. >> translator: every day of this war, the russian army does something that is beyond war. every next day it does something that makes you feel it in a new way. >> today president zelenskyy released a new video marking the day of remembrance and reconciliation. it's marked every year on may 8th to honor those who lost their lives during world war ii. >> translator: this year we say never again differently. we hear never again differently. it sounds painful, cruel, but not with an exclamation, but with a question mark, you say never again? tell ukraine about it. >> ukraine says all women, children and the elderly have been freed from that battered
steel plant in mariupol. more than 300 civilians have been rescued and a new round of evacuations is to begin today to rescue the wounded, medics and military personnel there. >> our correspondents are covering all the major developments in russia's war on ukraine. jasmine wright has the latest on president biden's virtual summit, and isa soares has more on the bombing of the school where so many sought shelter. isa, what more can you tell us about this latest russian attack? >> good morning to you. just horrific, those images that we have been seeing for the village where obviously so many people were sheltering in that school that is now become a pile of rubble. luhansk officials have been speaking to us and what they told us is 90 people or so were sheltering in the basement of the school. that's almost the entire population of that village. they were sheltering inside when russian forces dropped a bomb on that school.
officials are saying that 60 people are most likely dead as a result of that bomb. they've been told that 30 have been rescued from the rubble. now of those 30, seven have been injured. for perspective for viewers in terms of location, this is about 10 kilometers or so from the front lines. it's part of the donbas region where we have seen that push and pull of battle where the fight really has intensified in the last few weeks. the two sides try to capture and try to reclaim their territory. now, an official in that area in the luhansk region told us they have seen weeks of artillery fire and air strikes, but ukrainian troops are holding their ground. clearly, as we have been seeing the last few days. really they're ramping up with the attacks on the population on the eastern front. >> isa soares, thank you. president biden and other g7
leaders are holding a virtual summit today with ukrainian president zelenskyy. cnn white house reporter jasmine wright traveling with the president in delaware. good to see you. military aid to ukraine will be on that agenda. what can you tell us about what's to come on this call? >> it's a major show of allyship here. president biden's virtual g7 meeting with special guest ukrainian president zelenskyy, it comes a t a critical time, oe day before russia's victory day, may 9th, and some think that could mark a new chapter in russia's assault on ukraine. so this was called to show the support for ukraine and to show how coordinated g7 allies have been throughout the last few months trying to punish russia for their actions in ukraine. not only is military aid going to be on the agenda, but also sanctions will be on the agenda
while they get an update on the ground about what's happening from president zelenskyy. we know this, of course, comes just a few days after president biden announced just the latest security package, about 1$125 million to ukraine. i want to read you a bit about what was inside this package. again, it gets to that point of u.s. making sure that ukraine has the weapons that it needs. the latest package included 25,155 artillery rounds. jamming equipment, field equipment and spare parts, a white house official said. a tag line of that announcement on friday comes as the president said that they're nearly exhausted of the amount they can continue to draw down from this specific place to aid ukraine in this war, really asking congress once again to revisit that $33 billion of security that the white house has asked for it to be able to give to ukraine.
in certain moments trying to fuel them as this war continues. back to this call, we'll be looking for the white house to provide us with a readout about what this call says once it happens. >> a busy day for the president in his hometown of willimington delaware. cnn military analyst, cedric leighton with us now. colonel, thank you very much for taking time to be with us. i want to jump off on something jasmine was talking about, the fact that sanctions will be discussed on the call today with g7 leaders and with president zelenskyy. at what point, when you look at these sanctions, i think a lot of people are looking and thinking what addition al sanctions would be effective by now. >> yeah. good morning. i think that's a really good question to ask because, you know, what we're looking at is a
series of sanctions that have a medium to long-term effect. going after oil exports, gas exports, going after the personal assets of various oligarchs, including those who are close to president putin. possibly the girlfriend, alleged girlfriend. so those are things that important and necessary but they don't necessarily have a tactical effect on the battlefield. in fact, they really don't have a tactical effect on the battlefield but for a few months from now or a year from now. that's too late to affect the tactical outcomes that we need to look at in order to preserve as much of ukraine's independence and sovereignty as possible. so there's a difficulty in relying solely on sanctions. it depends on getting military aid as quickly as possible to the front lines in ukraine and that, i think, will make more difference in the short term
than the sanctions will. >> i want to point out some of the good news that came from yesterday that we know some of the civilians, women and children, and elderly were evacuated from that steel plant in mariupol. the dire news is the ukrainian troops are still there. even though there are reports they may be evacuated, there's questions surrounding whether that would actually happen. the "washington post" this morning reporting that a ukrainian commander made a plea on facebook for everyone to make the maximum effort to evacuate the military. he described the plant and the life there as some hellish reality show. what do you believe is the reality for the troops there in mariupol and is that the key to russia right now, gaming some sort of victory in ukraine? is mariupol on their radar there? >> i think it is, absolutely. i think russia sees mariupol as kind of a mini stalingrad, and,
you know, in world war ii, stalingrad was the turning point for the soviet armies and it resonates given the fact that tomorrow is the big victory day celebration for world war ii in moscow. mariupol is that pivot point because it gives the russians that land bridge basically that goes between crimea, the donetsk and then eventually into russia. that's one military reason and economic reason to have that. there's also a huge symbolic value. we know the russians have changed the road signs and, you know, they're going to change the currency back to rubles. they're changing the road signs into russian. they want to eliminate the use of the ukrainian language in the territories they've occupied. so mariupol symbolizes all of this. it's a symbol for both sides as well. so on the one hand, it represents the -- the steel plant represents a victory for the russians in their view.
but for the ukrainians, it's more or less stalingrad and the alamo rolled into one because what it does is gives them a rallying point and, you know, a point at which they can say we have defended our country and we need to remember those who sacrificed at mariupol and especially at azovstal. >> i want to touch on what you said about victory day tomorrow a holiday there in russia as they use it to mark russia's victory over nazi germany in world war ii. there is speculation, though, tomorrow that president putin is going to declare war officially on ukraine. up to this point he has not done so. he's just called it a special military operation. if he were to declare war, first of all, what would that look like? secondly, what does the world do then? does it change what the world needs -- how the world needs to respond? >> yeah.
this would become a very difficult issue for the g7, for nato countries, for the u.s. because a declaration of war is something that most countries have not used since world war ii. we have not done it, the russians haven't done it, in an official capacity in the way that we're used to from the old news reel footage. so, it becomes an area that is kind of uncharted territory in the 21st century. what i think it would mean is that the russians could call up further reserves. that would then intensify the conflict. it would force the west to go in and provide more -- even more aid, more lethal aid to the ukrainians. in essence, it would mark the beginning of a new phase in the war. it would also be a situation where the ukrainians would be very hard-pressed until aid arrived to really defend
themselves against a fresh onslaught of russian forces. on the other hand, the russians have a major industrial base problem. they can't replenish the things like material and personnel they lost on the assault in kyiv. so they would have some difficulties. it would be symbolic, political, but on the ground it would cause some difficulties for the russians as well. of course difficulties for the ukrainians because eventually the russians would bring in a lot of troops to try to take over part of ukraine. >> okay. colonel cedric leighton, your expertise is so valued here. thank you for your time this morning. >> absolutely. thank you very much for having me. >> always. now to developments in that dramatic hunt for the escaped inmate and missing corrections officer from alabama. investigators have released new video and other evidence as they search for casey white and vicky
white. they have the same last name but are not related. they were last seen more than a week ago leaving the lauderdale county detention center in alabama. nadia romero reports. >> reporter: we're learning new details about what happened leading up to the escape of inmate casey white and corrections officer vicky white. new video released of vicky white inside of a quality inn hotel, not far from here in the county courthouse where she allegedly stayed on thursday, the night before the escape just last week. we're getting a look inside of the patrol car she used to transport casey white. they were going from the detention center to an evaluation, but no evaluations or hearing was scheduled. inside the car, they found her jail keys, radio and other items. that car was abandoned at a shopping mall and they got
inside an orange ford edge. that suv was found about two hours north of here. the sheriff believes that wasn't part of the plan. he believes the suv broke down and that interfered with this escape plan. they already had a head start. we also know that vicky white took out some $90,000 from her bank accounts while she's been on the run to help with this escape. that all coming from the sheriff's office. this is all hahning happening b casey white and vicky white met at the lauderdale detention center during his arraignment for capital murder charges in the death of connie ridgeway. we spoke to connie ridgeway's son, austin williams. here's his plea. >> please turn yourself in as soon as possible. i know you confetest my mother' murder, if you're innocent, let's find out. i don't want anyone innocent to
be punished for something they didn't do. please turn yourself in. >> reporter: alabama governor kay ivey adding $5,000 in reward, upping the total for both of them up to $20,000. nadia romero, cnn, alabama. >> just an extraordinary manhunt. now, there is new information in the mysterious deaths of three americans who were staying at a resort in the bahamas. this was at the sandals resort in exuma. >> two men and a woman died at the resort. a fourth american, a woman, was airlifted to a hospital in nassau. >> reporter: good morning to you. i asked commissioner paul rolle of the royal bahamas police if they have any indications about causes of death in this case. he said it's too soon. autopsies will have to be performed to answer that question. there are some early findings that are key.
investigators have found no signs of foul play, saying there was no trauma found on those bodies. his investigators were called to sandals' emerald bay resort in exuma on friday morning after a staff member found the body of a man, and then who other people were found at a second villa on the property. investigators said they showed signs of convulsion at the time they were found. the commissioner told me the couple found in that second villa turned to a local medical facility the night before they died. they were complaining about nausea and vomiting. that's a clue. they were treated and eventually sent back to their resort for the night. there was a fourth person found at that villa, a woman. she had to be airlifted. investigators telling me she's still being treated and is ill at the hospital. sandals resort released a statement over the weekend. they wrote a health emergency was initially reported and following our protocols we immediately alerted emergency medical professionals and
relevant local authorities. they are currently supporting the investigation and also the families of those affected. because of privacy reasons, they can't release a whole lot more. when it comes to the efforts this morning, the u.s. embassy in the bahamas along with the ministry of tourism is working with authorities to positively identify these three individuals. their hope is they can provide with those autopsies and that will tell them more about what happened on friday morning. >> thank you very much. still to come this morning, covid surge concerns. the white house warning of another potential covid wave this fall. what the numbers are telling us now. and it was once a hidden gem in the housing market, but now that more and more people have found boise, idaho, housing prices are skyrocketing. you'll hear how locals are reacting to a new wave of residents. we'll be right back.
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husband health officials are watching cautiously as covid-19 case numbers tick up in the united states. though the cdc said this week the majority of the u.s. lives in areas they consider to have what they call low covid-19 community level, the biden administration is warning that the u.s. is not yet out of the woods. they say a new wave this fall and winter could infect up to 100 million americans if no additional resources are provided or extra mitigation methods are taken in order to fight this deadly pandemic. the white house is sharing that estimate as it urges congress to approve new covid funding and as the nation approaches covid death toll of 1 million deaths. joining us now to discuss all of this is dr. saju matthew, a primary care physician and a public health specialist. thank you very much for joining us this morning. >> good morning, alex. >> let's start with that incredible figure from the white house.
100 million possible covid infections later this year in the fall and winter. how is that possible given that by then we will have had these vaccines, a whole range of vaccines for almost two years. >> it's a great question, if you really think about where we are currently in the pandemic, we've got these dangerous subvariants. we've talked about how contagious omicron is compared to measles which is the most contagious variant out there. now the subvariants are more contagious. we're also undercounting cases grossly. a lot of people are getting tested at home. that's not being reported into the daily count. i know a lot of patients have colds and coughs are saying, listen, i'm not going to get tested. i don't think i have covid. that combined with the fact that there are lots of americans still not boosted, we have waning immunity. it's the perfect storm. and i really worry about how we're grossly undercounting
cases. people don't think this is really a big issue at this time. >> but not all infections are the same, right? an infection today or in the fall, since we're talking about that timeframe, that's not the same as an infection two years ago at this moment. >> that's exactly right. we focus on hospitalizations and icu admissions. the mortality rates have gone down significantly. still hundreds of people are dying every day in the u.s. but not like during the delta variant. vaccines are keeping us out of the hospital and preventing icu admissions. having said that, we should still talk about long covid. even if you don't have symptoms or you're asymptomatic from covid, three, four months down the road i'm seeing these patients at work with heart problems, brain fog, neurological issues. so we still need to realize, yes, we're not dying, which is incredible. but if you're infected, your risk of long covid is still
high. >> that is such an important point. there's so much we don't know. it's terrifying to think even if you have a mild case you can end up with something like long covid for a very long time. doctor, if we have this surge of infections, what would that mean for the hospitals and for, you know, for doctors like you who have to care for people who are getting infected? >> i think it goes back to the lead, to the story which is the white house asking for more congressional support when it kol comes to the pandemic. we still have a long way to go. this is not an endemic. when a lot of people get sick, even if they're not going into the icus and being hospitalized, we have to take care of a surge of cases. what i worry about the fall mostly is how the cold weather activates this virus. we're also going to have a lot of people coming in with heart
attacks. so it's always worrisome when we have to deal with so many people coming in at the same time to the emergency room or to my office. >> so, what additional resources do you think are needed as we face this potential surge and what can we all be doing in order to prevent that? >> i think that first of all, you know, congress should not be undercutting what the white house is asking because another pandemic will happen in our lifetime unfortunately. we still need to make sure that people are getting tested. we still need to make sure we're reporting the cases adequately. also when it comes to paxlovid, the oral pill by pfizer, we don't have enough supply. if you have covid, calling your doctor and getting paxlovid is not easy. i had to call about five pharmacies the other day for an 80-year-old female. we have to worry about minority communities in terms of their
access for testing and oral antiviral pills. i still think we have willed the pandemic away, but the pandemic is ongoing. we need as much support as we can. >> this virus still very much with us. dr. saju matthew, thank you very much. appreciate it. >> thank you. looking at boise, idaho this morning. i used to live there, full of great people, beautiful terrain. look at it there. you know what? apparently other people have seen it as well because the population is exploding. it's one of the fastest-growing cities in the country and some locals have concerns about that. we'll tell you why. stay close. neutrogena® beach defense® the suncare brand used most by dedermatologists and theieir families, neutrogena® for people with skin.
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four others injured. the attacks took place on thursday night in celebration of israel's independence day. one of the attackers fired a rifle and the other attacked people with a knife or an axe. the closure of the occupied west bank and gaza started on wednesday for israeli memorial day. that continued into thursday for independence day and was extended through sunday after the deadly attack. police in raleigh, north carolina say an officer shot and killed a man throwing molotov cocktails. this happened outside a police station. investigators say the suspect was throwing the cocktails at police vehicles. he was told to stop several times. and that's when officers opened fire. a total of four officers were involved. all were placed on administrative leave per protocol. according to the census bureau, idaho's population is growing at a faster rate than
any other state right now. >> as a result, it's triggering a whole slew of changes from community and culture to unmanageable price hikes. lucy cavanaugh has the latest. >> reporter: with its stunning mountain vistas and country charm, it's easy to see why more and more people are moving to boise, idaho. >> what brought you to boise? >> look around. paradise. >> reporter: a year ago, xavier and his family were living in california, but a trip to boise made them make this little piece of paradise home. >> we decided to take a road trip up here to visit friends and we fell in love. >> reporter: the family found a home priced under $600,000. but waited. now that home is out of reach. >> the price now is $2 million.
>> reporter: what is the price of a home in boise, now? >> there's waiting lists. >> reporter: now the sound of paradise is changing. according to the u.s. census bureau, idaho is the fastest growing state in the country. the boise area, which has seen roughly a 10% increase in population since 2019, is struggling to cope with the influx of new arrives. >> it's kind of like every single thing you can think of in some way has changed. it's just so quickly. you're trying to wrap your head around it and realizing i have to have a totally new definition for what my hometown is. >> reporter: natalie plummer hoists the boise bubble podcast. >> there's a reason they're coming here. they want opportunities for their families. they want -- it's beautiful here. they want to come to a place that's clean, that's safe.
>> reporter: has it divided the community? >> for sure. the people moving here are our neighbors. a very idaho way of thinking about things is to be loving and welcoming. then there's a fear of will they change what we have? in some ways, yes. the no matter what, it will change. >> reporter: for boise natives like donna allen, that change has been difficult to bear. >> i went from a five-bedroom three-bath house to a 35-foot camper. the landlord sold the house. and so we had to move out. and with rent prices the way they were back in august, we just could not afford a house big enough for us. >> reporter: priced out of her native boise and battling a cancer diagnosis, donna and her family of five had nowhere to go. she placed an ad on facebook asking for help. when that caught xavier's eye. >> this lady, breast cancer survivor is reaching out because she -- they had nowhere to go. they lived in the same home
their whole lives pretty much. so she's reaching out for anything. i've been blessed. we had a trailer. it was just sitting in storage. >> reporter: xavier offered the trailer to donna and her family. what would have happened if he didn't step up? >> we would have been homeless. >> reporter: on the streets. >> yep. >> reporter: what pushed you to do that? >> it's called doing the right thing. yeah. >> reporter: one act of kindness helping one family. while so many others are left to figure out their place in this new boise on their own. the lucy cavanaugh, cnn, boise, idaho. >> thanks to lucy for that report. still ahead, despite the conflict back on earth, u.s. astronauts and russian cosmonauts are working hand in hand in space. next, we'll have two astronauts who described their shared goal and the magnitude of their mission. we'll be right back.
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up in space. you know, it's important to remember that the international space station is perhaps one of the last diplomatic links between russia and the u.s. this is a decades-long partnership and it really is a true partnership. the russian side of the international space station controls the propulsion, the u.s. side controls the power. so they're reliant on one another here. demetri has been tweeting statements threatening to pull out of the international space station. nasa maintains that there is no immediate threat to this partnership, that russia continues to cooperate and is very much a part of the international space station. i had the opportunity to speak with nasa astronaut jessica watkins and samantha kristoveretti about the mood and the spirit on board the international space station. listen to what they had to say. >> we do not worry about that.
the reason is that, you know, we have, i think, an instinctive understanding of the community that we are part of. i think we all understand what we do here is valuable. that the space station is val valuable, and even in times of conflict you have to preserve bridges. you have to preserve some areas of cooperation. you know, the best candidate for that is the space station. >> we are a family up here. we have dinner with our cosmonaut colleagues. and we understand the shared mission, shared goal. we'll do our best to do that efficiently. >> jessica watkins, this is a milestone mission for her. it's her first journey to space, she's the first black female astronaut to accomplish an extended stay on station.
meaning she'll be up there for six months. she'll be conducting research as well as doing maintenance on station. jessica watkins has also been selected by nasa to be a part of the astronaut class, potentially going to the moon. she's part of the artemis astronaut corps. i asked her if this first journey of going to space has given her a taste of what it's like and if she's more motivated than ever to go to the moon. she said she's certainly enjoying her time up there and she would love to have as much of it as possible. >> >> astronauts and cosmonauts keeping their eyes on the mission. good for them. cnn's new original series "nomad" continues to follow the chef and master sommelier around the world. >> in tonight's episode, carlton makes his first trip to south korea. here's a preview. >> do you feel that the younger generation in korea values places like this?
[ speaking foreign language ] i didn't expect that answer. i think if there's one positive about how fast the world moves today, all the technology, social media, it's drawn people back in to places like this. young people are leading the pack where they're starting to say, we don't want this. i think it's powerful. [ speaking foreign language ] catch an all new episode tonight at 10:00 p.m. eastern right here on cnn. underdog, dark horse, for
some not even an afterthought. didn't matter. a historic night for the longest of long shots at the kentucky derby. milk the cows a little easier. (moo) mabel says for you, it's more like 5:15. man: mom, really? bonnie boon i'm calling you out. everybody be cool, alright? with ringcentral we can pull bonnie up on phone, message, or video, eveall in the same app.ght? oh... hey bonnie, i didn't see you there. ♪ ringcentral♪ fr to workoutsses and new adventures you hope the more you give the less they'll miss. but even if your teen was vaccinated against meningitis in the past they may be missing vaccination for meningitis b. although uncommon, up to 1 in 5 survivors of meningitis will have long term consequences. now as you're thinking about all the vaccines your teen might need
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history. >> and coy wire was right there. putting aside the fact that the race itself was incredible, rich strike wasn't even supposed to be there. >> yeah. just show up and win the kentucky derby. this is like it was out of a movie. rich strike wasn't part of the original field of 20 horses. it wasn't until friday when another horse scratched that the team got the call to be the replacement. rich strike and jockey, a 32-year-old, just turning on the jets. riding the rail down the back stretch. the final pass comes against pre-race favorites, epicenter and zandin. biggest underdog to win in over 100 years. his trainer was lucky that he was even able to see his first derby win. listen to this. >> i don't know how. i fell down in the paddock when
he hit the wire. i'm so happy. this is something that is the reason that everybody does this. we're not supposed to be here. >> i know that horse can be in the race. i don't know if he could win the race, but i had a good feeling with him. i think i got that race. i got to push him more harder than ever. that's what i did. th i can't say what i feel. that's real. >> let's go to nba playoff action. it was a rough night for the grizzlies. already on the wrong side of a blowout against golden state. their superstar getting hurt in the fourth quarter, ja morant clutching his knee, clearly frustrated on the bench afterwards before heading to the locker room. he would not return. even a wet towel wasn't going to cool off steph and the warriors. golden state shooting better than 60%. game-high 30 from currey. warriors take a 2-1 series lead. and the miami grand prix
making its formula 1 debut this afternoon. a slew of stars like lebron james, ser rememena williams, s there for the super bowl of f1. i sat down with tom brady and the tom brady of f1, lewis hamilton this week. both considered the greatest of all time. hamilton and the mercedes team off to a slow start this season but he shared with us his mindset when he and his team face adversity. >> we have responsibility to pick each other up and put us through those difficult times that we grow stronger and closer. we pull tighter and dig deeper than we ever thought. they say you have to dig deep. you can always dig deeper. >> incredible focus, determination, grit from each of those warriors. that allowed them to become successful. we'll see how lewis hamilton and team mercedes do later today from miami gardens for f1. >> thanks for that. someone out there is enjoying
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