tv CBS Overnight News CBS March 22, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT
shallow graves by the side of the road. despite the horrors being inflicted across ukraine, russia's invasion has largely stalled in what is being described as a bloody stalemate. but that hasn't stopped moscow from ordering its troops to storm residential buildings amid unconfirmed reports ukrainian citizens are being rounded up and sent to russian territory against their will. in kherson which is under russia's control, pro-ukrainian protestors shouted and waived flags as russian soldiers fired stun grenade to disperse the crowd. >> in lviv we immediate the vodizanska family, once a typical middle class family, now bloodied and bruised after travelling by road for five days, she calls hell on earth. >> hell is when you don't know if you will be able to take your
next bert, hell is when everything is burning, not just the buildings but when the ground is burning. she injured her head in a car accident. >> reporter: while fleeing russian strikes which have now completely destroyed their family home. >> what is your message to america and to president joe biden? >> (translated): please give us weapons. give our country even just a small changes to survive. please help us. >> reporter: tonight ten million ukrainians have been displaced since fighting began with over 3.5 million now refugees abroad, making this the worst refugee crisis europe has seen since world war ii. norah. >> o'donnell: imtiaz tyab, thank you. president biden is headed to the united states leveled its first round of sanctions exactly one month ago, even before russia invaded joining european
nations to help cripple the kremlin's economy. "60 minutes" correspondent sharyn alfonsi sat down with the architect of those sanctions wite house deputy national security advisor daleep singh to ask what more could be done. >> dictators have to pay a price for their aggression. we've always had two different tracts. deterrence and imposing costs as well as diplomacy, that is still our strategy. >> reporter: what targets are left? >> we can broaden our sanctions so take the measures, take the sanctions we've already applied, apply mortar gets, to more sectors. >> reporter: more banks. >> more banks, more secretaries that we haven't touched. >> reporter: like what. >> the commanding heights of the russian economy. it's mostly about oil & gas. but there are other sectors too, i don't want to specify them but i think putin would know what those are. >> o'donnell: later this week in brussels european leaders plan to discuss expanding sanctions in the energy sector including whether to join the united states and the u.k. with an oil embargo against russia. there is breaking news out of texas where a violent spring storm produced several tornadoes. these are the first pictures of
some of the devastation in the town of jacksboro, texas, about 60 miles northwest of dallas, fort worth. atleast one tornado damaged a local high school, several mobile homes and a hospital. there is no reports yet of any injuries. the threat of severe weather and dangerous tornadoes is expected to last over the next couple of days. let's bring in meteorologist mike bettes from the weather channel global headquarters with virtual new flashing technology, good evening, mike. >> reporter: and good evening to you norah, we are expecting severe weather. a city like houston could be hit hard this evening and overnight with strong to violent storms potentially tornadoes, here is the risk area, very likely getting severe weather here, hail, high winds, flooding, tornadoes all there, a large area of hail anticipated. two inch diameter hail-- would not be surprised to see baseball sized hail which could do significant damage in these locations. you can see the storms erupting for the remainder of the evening. strong violent tornadoes could
happen it could be long track, meaning they stay on the ground for quite some time, and overnight as well, the night time threat then translates into a daytime threat returning on tuesday. very likely to see tornadoes once again across louisiana, mississippi, extending up, even into the tennessee valley here, a lot of different places at risk. >> o'donnell: mike bettes with his virtual view. thank you. there's a lott -- there's a lot more news ahead on the cbs overnight news.
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tonight there are no signs of tonight there are no signs of survivors after a chinese passenger jet crashed today with 132 people on board. it appears to have plummeted 20,000 feet in just over a minute. bad weather is slowing recovery efforts. more now from cbs' seth doan. >> reporter: billowing smoke marked where the boeing 737-800 dropped from the sky. its wreckage strewn across a remote hillside in southern china. the flight left kungming early monday for what was supposed to be a 90 minute trip, tracking data shows the plane traveling at roughly 29,000 feet then plummeting to 8,000 feet in just over a minute. the aircraft then briefly climbed a thousand feet before the data abruptly ends about 40 seconds later. robert sumwalt is a former chairman of the national >> the 737-800 has had a very
good safety record over the years its the basic 737, good solid workhorse. >> reporter: china dispatched hundreds of emergencies responders today. some beating back thick growth to get to the crash site. are there any chances in a crash like this, that survivor was be found? >> i hate to say so but i do not believe that there is any chance that anybody would have survived a crash like this. >> reporter: china state tv reported there were no foreigners on board. and that the aircraft lost all contact before its sudden descent. seth doane, cbs news. >> o'donnell: back here at home, military officials have identified four marines who were killed when their osprey aircraft crashed friday night in the arctic circle during a nato training exercise. they are, 27 year old captain matthew tomkiewicz of fort wayne, indiana, captain ross a. reynolds of leominster massachusetts, 30 year old gunnery sergeant james speedy of
cambridge, ohio and 24 year old corporal jacob moore of catlettsburg, kentucky. the cause of the crash is under investigation. still ahead on tonight's cbs evening news, allegations of racial discrimination at google. and it's liftoff for a new coin honoring the first american woman in space. do you have a life insurance policy you no longer need? now you can sell your policy - even a term policy - for an immediate cash payment. we thought we had planned carefully for our retirement. but we quickly realized we needed a way to supplement our income. if you have $100,000 or more of life insurance, you may qualify to sell your policy. don't cancel or let your policy lapse without finding out what it's worth. visit coventrydirect.com to find out if your policy qualifies. or
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>> o'donnell: two pennsylvania state troopers and a man they were trying to help were hit and killed by a speeding car on the major interstate, the young female driver is being investigated for d.u.i.. and a former employee of google is suing the company saying its systemically discriminates against black workers by placing them in lower level jobs, underpaying them and denying them opportunities to advance. the plaintiff is a woman who worked at google for six years helping to recruit employees from historically black colleges and universities. we requested a response from google but have not heard back. historic change tonight at the u.s. mint, sally ride the first american woman in space is now being honored with her own quarter. it became available today, ride soared into the history books in 1983 aboard the space shuttle challenger.
she was also a physicist, science writer and professor. co ng up next, distract (dr. david jeremiah) there may have never been another time in history when end times prophecy has been more aligned with the culture and circumstances of the world than it is today. i believe there are ten phenomenon we are witnessing today that were recorded centuries ago in bible prophecy. (male announcer) join dr. david jeremiah in his new series, "where do we go from here?" on the next episode of "turning point." right here on this station.
support for ukraine in anyway that they can. this chicago dance group is helping some of you ukraine's youngest victims by temporarily taking their minds off the war and on to the dance floor. here's cbs' adriana diaz. >> reporter: this may look like a typical day of remote learning. >> they are telling about their day and or showing their pets which is incredible given the circumstances. >> reporter: but these are the circumstances, the children are in ukraine. we agreed not to show their faces for their safety. in chicago, nastia lotoska and tania kuropas are part of the ukrainian hromovytsia dance ensemble which is using dance to distract. >> our responsibility is to put a smile on their face, pretend like nothing is happening for those 45 faces and make it about the dance lesson, that's it. >> reporter: some spend their nights in bombshell shelters,
here they try to forget. with moves like the spiderman. >> we get joy from seeing them being joyful but i get satisfaction knowing what kind of parents they have because you have seen the strength and resolve and resilience of the ukrainian people and their patriotism. >> reporter: the dance school is in a chicago neighborhood officially called ukrainian village. when we visited, even american kids were rallying, fighting for these children. >> they're our anchor of hope, they are our light, they remind us of what our purpose is. >> adriana december, cbs news-- diaz, cbs news, chicago. >> o'donnell: everybody is trying to help, we'll be right back. ;;;;d block >> o'donnell: a note that tomorrow morning around 9 for others check pack later
for cbs mornings, follow us online at any time at cbs news.com. reporting from the nation's capital, i'm norah o'donnell. this is cbs news flash, i'm tom hanson in new york. ukrainian president said that he is ready to discuss a deal with russia. a commitment to not join nato in exchange for a ceasefire, a guarantee of ukraine security, and removal of russian troops. the military is saying that bombs are falling every ten minutes with many residents trapped for weeks. the u.n. said that more than 900 civilians have been killed in the conflict and fears the actual figures areesidenoe bide europe for an emergency summit
with other nato countries. download the app on your cell phone or connected tv, i'm tom hanson, cbs news, new york. this is the "cbs overnight news." >> o'donnell: good evening and thank you for joining us as we start a new week together. tonight it's history in the making as the confirmation hearing for judges ketanji brown jackson get under way. the 51 year old federal appeals court judge for the d.c. circuit made her opening statement today telling senators that she would work to support and defend the constitution and the grand experiment of american democracy. and, if confirmed jackson would become the first black woman on the nation's highest court, a harvard law school graduate, jackson would replace retiring supreme court justice stephen breyer whom she clerked for,
back in 1999. jackson's confirmation would be ground breaking in more ways than one. it would be the first time that four women would be on the court at the same time, with jackson, sonia sotomayer, elena kagan and amy coney barrette. cbs' jan crawford will start us off. >> reporter: we got a preview of what we can expect the senators to ask her over the next two days and then we heard from the nominee and she talked about her life, her family, and she promised if confirmed to be independent. >> do you affirm that the testimony you are about to give before the committee will be the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth so help you god? >> i do. >> reporter: promising to carefully follow the law, judge ketanji brown jackson told senators she would decide case without fear or favor. >> i have dedicated my career to ensuring that the words engraved on the front of the supreme court building "equal justice under law," are a reality and
not just an ideal. >> reporter: surrounded by friends and family, jackson thanked god and her parents who grew up in the segregated south. >> my parents taught me that unlike the many barriers that they had had to face growing up, my path was clearer, so that if i worked hard and i believed in myself, in america, i could do anything or be anything i wanted to be. >> reporter: she also singled out her husband and two daughters. >> girls, i know it has not been easy as i have tried to navigate the challenges of juggling my career and motherhood. but i hope that you have seen that with hard work, determination and love it can be done. >> reporter: the harvard and harvard law school graduate and federal appeals court judge is now poised to be the first black woman on the supreme court. democratic senators in her opening statements focused on
history being made. >> the living with that in america all is possible. >> more people will believe that we can be the nation we say we are when we put our hand on our heart. >> reporter: previewing the upcoming two days of questioning, republicans referenced previous hearings. >> on disruption, and disorder, over procedural matters. >> the conservative supreme court nominees. >> engaging in the politics of personal destruction is not something we should ever aspire to.
>> and vowed they would focus on her record. >> it's going to be about your philosophy. >> reporter: with some suggesting those showed an extreme liberal philosophy and soft on crime. >> prosecutors recommended 24 months in prison. judge jackson gave the defendant three months in prison. >> reporter: jackson sat silently for more than four hours of the senators' opening statements before delivering her own. >> if i am confirmed i commit to you that i will work productively to support and defend the constitution and this grand experiment of american democracy that has endured over these past 246 years. >> o'donnell: and jan joins us now; the other big news involving the supreme court is how justice clarence thomas is doing, what are you learning? >> he was hospitalized friday night with flu-like symptoms but
doctors confirmed it was not covid related. he does not have covid. he is being he treated for an infection and expected to be released in a day or two, of course it is always concerning when a supreme court justice is hospitalized, he is the longest serving justice but people close to him tell me that he is going to be fine. >> o'donnell: all right, jan crawford, thank you. well now to ukraine where the war shows no signs of slowing after ukrainian troops refused a russian demand to surrender the southern port city of mariupol, the pentagon says it has seen clear evidence of war crimes by russian forces. cbs' imtiaz tyab is in lviv, good evening, imtiaz. >> reporter: norah, good evening. despite the dire warnings, president zelenskyy remains defiant saying he is refusing to allow any russian soldiers to occupy any ukrainian city despite the horrific damage we have seen. before dawn, a raging inferno, after russian forces targeted a shopping center in the heart of kyiv. as the sun rose, the devastation was clear to see. the mall is now in ruins with rescue workers still desperately searching for survivors. to the south in the strategic seaport of mariupol, more carnage. this time on a scale unlike anywhere else. an estimated 90% of the city's buildings have been damaged or destroyed. and yet, ukraine rejected russia's demand to surrender the city at dawn. this video purportedly shows
ukrainian fighters shooting at what appears to be a russian tank. but as the street battles rage on, residents continue to suffer unimaginable horror, for the living there is little food, no power, and scarcely any medical supplies. .nd for detill l theeets.ilshalh asiolae hoicteacross ukraine, stalled in what is being described as a bloody stalemate. but that hasn't stopped moscow from ordering its troops to storm residential buildings amid unconfirmed reports ukrainian citizens are being rounded up and sent to russian territory against their will. in kherson which is under russia's control, pro-ukrainian protestors shouted and waived flags as russian soldiers fired stun grenade to disperse the crowd. >> in lviv we immediate the vodizanska family, once a typical middle class family, now bloodied and bruised after travelling by road for five days, she calls hell on earth. >> hell is when you don't know if you will be able to take your next bert, hell is when everything is burning, not just the buildings but when the ground is burning. she injured her head in a car accident.
>> reporter: while fleeing russian strikes which have now completely destroyed their family home. >> what is your message to america and to president joe biden? >> (translated): please give us weapons. give our country even just a small changes to survive. please help us. >> reporter: tonight ten million ukrainians have been displaced since fighting began with over 3.5 million now refugees abroad, making this the worst refugee crisis europe has seen since world war ii.
norah. >> o'donnell: imtiaz tyab, thank you. there's a lot more news ahead on the cbs feeling sluggish or weighed down? it could be a sign that your digestive system isn't working at it's best taking metamucil everyday can help. metamucil psyllium fiber, gels to trap and remove the waste that weighs you down. it also helps lower cholesterol and slows sugar absorption to promote healthy blood sugar levels. so you can feel lighter and more energetic metamucil. support your daily digestive health. and try metamucil fiber thins. a great tasting and easy way to start your day.
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this is the cbs overnight news. thanks for staying with us. ukraine is accusing russian forces of firing on unarmed demonstrators with stun guns and live ammunition in the occupied city. it's the only metropolitan area under moscow's control and protesters there have been taking to the streets carrying flags and taunting the russian soldiers. our ukrainian cities are enduring rocket and artillery fire but none has fallen and that has american experts rethinking their opinion of the
russian military. we report from the pentagon. >> reporter: the stalled and sputtering spectacle the russian military is making of itself in ukraine came as a revelation to general frank mckenzie and certainly to vladimir putin as well. >> i'm surprised at the problems they are having. it should be concerning to russian leadership. >> reporter: as u.s. forces in the middle east, he has spent close proximity to the russians in syria, and knows them as one of the world's great tank armies. >> they have not been able to maneuver effectively, there's a the russian history, of doing deep operations, they were as good at that as anybody else at the second world war, these guys do not seem to remember it. >> reporter: should heads roll?
>> they are the backbone of the force and they make sure things are done. that continuing actions are taken, that you dig in, that your tanks don't run out of fuel. >> reporter: a tank commander as a young officer watched in disbelief as an entire armored column advancing on kyiv literally ran out of gas. >> if you are going to run a battle tank as a commander and i have, you are thinking all the time about fueling that beast. if you are not thinkinout fueling the beast, you are behind and they appear to not have taken the basic considerations in training and moving forward. >> reporter: are you surprised they are sticking to the roads? >> that is a lack of training. you have to get off the roads to maneuver, they are death traps for armored vehicles. and especially with those with good anti-tank systems and the ukrainians have good anti-tank systems. >> reporter: the u.s. promises
for anti-tank weapons. >> we are committed to giving assistance to the ukraine. >> reporter: including the shoulder fired javelin that dives down on the top of the tank where the armor the thinnest, using everything from the high end javelin to the work a day rocket propelled grenade launcher the ukrainians have destroyed several hundred russian vehicles. how much of this is due to a russian incompetence as opposed the ukrainian skill? >> that's a great question and i think we are going to have to see how it progresses further to b able to finally answer that question. i would tell you this though, the ukrainians have shown great bravery in defending their country. it's less clear to me how aggressive and motivated russian forces are at the soldier level, the platoons that are on the roads meeting the enemy. >> reporter: ukrainian resistance foiled russia's plan to take the capital of kyiv with a lightning strike in the
opening days of the war t russians have reverted to siege tactics, pounding the cities and residents with rockets and artillery. but they are expected to regroup and try again. is it conceivable to you that russia could flat out fail to take kyiv? >> i would be surprised if that outcome taken, taking kyiv is very important. i predict they will try very hard to take it and i think there could be a horrific price to be paid in the civilian population as they move against the city. >> as we report inside the ukraine. there's a battle under way to protect innocent victims of the war. hundreds of infants that are trapped by the fighting, kept away from biological parents that are not able to get to them. >> they range in a few days old
to five months. 21 temporarily stranded babies, infanted right now by the war raging above the bomb shelter. but not abandoned. looked after by a team of nurses. like this nurse are you getting enough rest? you look stressed. >> translator: our rest is no more than 30 minutes or an hour. we can't take more time. a lot of babies cry. >> reporter: you get a half hour, hour of sleep at a time. >> translator: yes. >> reporter: it's all the time. >> translator: day and night. day and night, yes. >> reporter: ukraine is a global leader in surrogacy, when the war came out, it was too dangerous for the biological parents to come get them, the growing charity estimates 800 couples are waiting for their babies including those from
america. standi ing sentry outside, we fd the doctor not in scrubs but combat fatigues. >> translator: we are in a war, he explains. >> what are you telling the parents? >> translator: the truth, he said, what is happening here the people are dying, children are dying too, not just soldiers, but also children. mothers, sisters. >> he is hungry. >> reporter: they are from bavaria, germany and decide today risks of traveling in to an active war zone out weighed the risks of leaving leonard in one. that's why you came. >> we have no electricity, no water. that's very dangerous for our baby and so -- >> it's not normal. >> when now, later, it's more dangerous. >> reporter: you thought let's go and get there now? >> yes, yes.
>> reporter: the rest of the babies are safe for now. but as the war worsens and the advancing afrtillery strikes th capital, how safe for how long. >> it's not only infants at risk by the russian invasion, but the hundreds of ukrainian children in need of cancer treatment, a few have made their way to poland. we report on the international effort to save them. >> on the other side of the border, a rescue in progress. two critical pediatric patients driven by civilian volunteers overnight. 13-year-old was rushed in to the operating room hours after arrival. it was his 36th surgery. how many kids do you have on the floor? >> we can admit about 19 children. >> reporter: the doctor is the head of pediatric
oncology/hematology an hour from the ukrainian border. they are treating eight from the ukraine. most of them cancer patients? >> cancer and -- hematological diseases. >> reporter: okay, so serious things. to have the best chance of recovery doctors say it's paramount that seriously ill patients not have their treatment disrupted. but in a war zone nothing is guaranteed. so, st. jude's children's research hospital based in memphis, partnered with doctors and hospitals over europe to get the most vulnerable out. so far, 28 countries and 221 clinics around the world are offering support for the young patients. this child has acute leukemia, she developed a serious infection. were you worried she'd not get her treeatment?
>> translator: yes, they had nowhere to go, but since arriving she has gotten the treatment they need, and the family, including the two young siblings have been allowed to live in her hospital room until she is ready to be moved. >> these children from ukraine, might not be treated, not be cured. result treatment outside ukraine. and probably the big part of them would die probably. >> reporter: so you are saying for these cancer patients to survive you think they need to be treated outside ukraine or they may not survive? >> yes. so, we have to do efrgs, patients from ukraine now, should be having the ability to be treated outside. >> 400 patients have been
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lane. southern california is home to the nation's highest gas prices. nearly two a gallon higher than a year ago. >> are you really getting 87 miles to the gallon? >> yeah, i'm getting well over 80 miles per gallon. >> wayne is serious about making his tank g ou60% further than what the >> this is a slow and steady approach to driving. >> yeah, you hit it with that. >> we are on interstate 5 outside san diego. what does 55 miles an hour mean to you? >> you are going slower than everyone on the road. >> that's okay, they are not buying my gas. >> he said, always follow the speed limit. >> speed kills fuel economy, it does, no way around it. >> reporter: he is a hyper miler. somebody that takes fuel to the extreme.
the optics can be bad to other drivers. it's not the pattern that we all follow. most of the tips are smart. >> the goal is stay moving. gently accelerating and we start slowing braking well before a red light, cruising through it as it turns green. during our drive around town, he averaged 110 miles a gallon on city streets. it all adds up. he saves $2500 a year. >> every dollar i save in fuel is a dollar in my pocket. >> so, wayne drive force a living, he is on the road a ton, when the gas prices are like, little things start to add up. we talk about the junk in your trunk, get rid of it, it's like driving someone around everywhere you go and it cuts in to your miles per gallon. the cbs overnight news will be right back.
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moscow's invasion of ukraine has americans boycotting russian businesses and products, that includes vodka we have the story. >> if there's proof in the power of symbols, it's clear in the distillary in washington. >> d.c. is a special place. >> they have been bottling the all american vodka with an image of the u.s. capital on the front and now they are getting orders making a political statement. >> we are seeing the customers be excited that it's local and voicing their concern of making sure they are not buying the brand that is coming from russia. >> it's an unexpected boost for this brand as russian vodkas are being pulled from liquor storeshelves and bars. the truth is very little vodka
consumed is russian. just 1% of imports came from russia, according to the distilled spirits council. at new york's russian vodka room, there's a ukrainian flag outside and behind the bar, no actual russian vodka. >> this is from holland and everyone knows kettle one. smirnof is from ukraine. >> reporter: even the bar tender is polish, and business dropped here 80% after the invasion. >> people hate everything that is russian now. >> reporter: it's hurting big companies too, this is changing its name to stress that it's made in latvia, they said they are 100% nonrussian. vodka is not just a russian thing. she said, backlash can hurt people. >> we are not here to support the war, we are here to make a
l living. >> reporter: something she hopes people understand when they go take a shot. >> reporting from the nation's capital, i'm efrol barnett. this is cbs news flash, i'm tom hanson in new york. the ukrainian president said he is ready to discuss a deal with russia a commitment to not join nato in exchange for a ceasefire, a withdrawal of russian troops and a guarantee of safety. they are saying bombs are falling every ten minutes with many residents now trapped for weeks. the u.n. said 900 civilians have been killed in the conflict and fears the actual figures are higher. president joe biden heads to europe wednesday for an emergency summit with other nato countries the white house said that he does not have plans to
visit ukraine. for more news, download the cbs news app on your cell phone or connected v. cbs it's tuesday, march it's tuesday, march 22nd, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." calls for peace. ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy reveals what his country is willing to give up if russia ends the invasion. the hey, you got me? we've got a tornado on the ground, guys. tornado on the ground right there in front of us. wild weather. tornadoes touched down in the south, leaving a trail of damage as millions of people brace for more storms today. historic confirmation hearing. supreme court nominee ketanji brown jackson will face questions for the first time today, how lawmakers plan to scrutinize her judicial record. captioning funded by cbs today. go morning and good to be with