tv CBS Overnight News CBS April 21, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT
know, it's still not safe. >> reporter: followed by train travel. >> i would feel more comfortable if there was still a mandate. >> reporter: the decision by the department of justice to appeal the ruling that struck down the mandate came after the c.d.c. concluded the mask extension remains necessary. >> to be clear, we are recommending everyone wear masks on planes. >> reporter: that's now the decision many parents traveling with young children must make, as covid cases continue to rise, even though hospitalizations and deaths are down. >> you can minimize it, put the child, you know, on the inside window seat and you sit and try to buffer them from people around them, but it's certainly not perfect. >> reporter: also new tonight, the f.a.a. announced its covid-era zero tolerance policy toward unruly passengers is now ermanent. the agency says fines, which have been as high as $80,000 in some cases and totaled more than $2 million this year, helped reduce the unruly incident rate, norah, by 60%. >> o'donnell: well, that's good. errol barnett, thank you. let's turn now america's
southwest where a wildfire near flagstaff, arizona, has tripled in size, forcing more than 2,000 people from their homes. powerful gusts have fanned the flames as high as 100 feet in the air. the fire started sunday and has burned at least two dozen structures and charred an area larger than manhattan. about 1,000 animals, including horses and goats, have been moved to shelters. streaming giant netflix suffered its biggest stock loss in nearly two decades, losing more than $50 billion in market value. today's losses come after netflix announced its first loss of subscribers in more than 10 years, and now the company is considering some major changes. here's cbs' carter evans. >> reporter: the latest netflix blockbuster drama is netflix itself. >> special agent john hartley. f.b.i. >> reporter: the streaming giant lost 200,000 subscribers last quarter when it was expecting to add 2.5 million. one problem?
customers are sharing passwords and netflix estimates more than 100 million viewers are watching for free. >> they love the service. we just have to get paid, you know, some degree for them. >> throwing money at productions like "house of cards" really did pay off because it helped differentiate netflix in the market. but now, it's just another streaming service. >> reporter: back in 2007, netflix stood out. today, it's buried in competition. >> this is your captain. >> reporter: 85% of u.s. households subscribe to streaming services now, paying average of $47 a month, more than $500 a year. >> it's hard for netflix to stand out and say, "hey, look, we have original programming." almost every service out there has original programming. >> when i first had netflix it was i think $7.99 a month, and now i'm over $20 a month. and i don't know what i'm paying for anymore. >> reporter: inflation is one reason heather lefort is canceling netflix next month after being a customer for more than a decade.
it sounds like you just feel you're not getting your money's worth anymore. >> yeah, yeah. enough is enough with stuff. if you don't need it, you get rid of it. >> it's really hard for most people to pay for all of the streaming services out there. netflix might be at the top of the cut list. >> reporter: in the future, netflix says customers who share passwords might have to pay more. the company is also considering adding commercials, >> o'donnell: that's what we do here. carter evans, thank you. we turn now to the nationwide battle over abortion rights. nearly two dozen states have banned or severely restricted access to abortions. now, this is all happening as the nation awaits a supreme court ruling that could essentially overturn the landmark "roe v. wade" ruling. tonight, cbs' janet shamlian reports in depth from south dakota, which has one clinic left, and access is a challenge for patients and doctors. >> reporter: dr. sarah traxler works at the only abortion clinic in the state of south dakota.
but she lives hours away in minnesota. what's your roundtrip commute in miles? >> oh, oh, i don't know. >> reporter: hundreds. yes. >> reporter: her trip involves a flight from minneapolis to sioux falls, an escort at the airport for security reasons, and a 20-minute drive to the clinic, all before her first patient. a commute she's done monthly for the past seven years. you feel committed to do it? >> i sort of feel at some level if i don't do it and the other three physicians who do it with me, who else is going to do it? there wouldn't be anything for these patients. >> reporter: the clinic says it hasn't been able to get in-state doctors, who fear harassment and possible retaliation from hospitals. even with four doctors traveling from other states, nurse misty parrow says patients face a five-week wait for an appointment. >> they're angry about it.
they're angry about the hoops that they have to jump through to obtain healthcare. >> reporter: south dakota requires a 72-hour waiting period between initial consultation and procedure, and the same doctor for both appointments. the state's republican governor wants a law requiring three trips for medication abortion. the consultation and one for each dose. an unprecedented restriction. >> these restrictions are going to disproportionately impact already marginalized communities. hello? >> reporter: traxler saw 10 patients on this day, and says most sacrifice to get here. >> they're having us live in a post-roe world, even when "roe" is still the law of the land. >> reporter: for many, a long road to what for now is legal healthcare. janet shamlian, cbs news, sioux falls, south dakota. >> o'donnell: and still ahead on tonight's "cbs evening news,"
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on tape is sparking outraging and an investigation tonight t r w ficers to let him .r y ho ca the veo "heartenching" and sd be ne tis wi cf lor. police said the child was never handcuffed and was put in the patrol car to bring him home to his father. no charges were filed. alright, the production company in charge of the western movie set where actor alec baldwin accidentally shot and killed a cinematographer has been hit with a maximum fine of nearly $140,000 by new mexico workplace safety regulators. baldwin claims the prop gun went off in his hand, but that he didn't pull the trigger. inspectors say the company committed multiple safety violations. the investigation found "this tragic incident never would have happened if "rust" movie productions had followed national film industry standards for firearm safety." the company says it plans to appeal the fine. all right, coming up next, meet the pilots who are helping a new
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shop now at olay.com feeling sluggish or weighed down? it could be a sign that your digestive system isn't working at its 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. feel less sluggish & weighed down after just 14 days. complete the 2-week challenge and receive a $5 reward. >> o'donnell: giving young people the chance to dream is the mission of a california nonprofit that's taking to the skies with the next generation ofavators. here's cbs' kris van kleve. >> release the brakes. >> reporter: 18-year-old alicia arnold's dream of flying for an airline began to soar after a chance encounter with a woman pilot. >> i used to think only men can
do it. and i saw her and said i can do this and here i am. >> reporter: arnold and others, ages 8 to 18, spend hours at fly compton, a nonprofit aimed at introducing inner-city kids to aviation. are there student you see in your class that you expect to see in an airline cockpit one day? >> i would say 40% to 50% of the kids, i'll see them in a cockpit for sure. >> reporter: alaska airlines pilot ron normon is one of fly compton's founders. the idea came early in the pandemic as a way to pay their aviation successes forward. >> the message is you can do it. i mean, a guy like me, compton, california, making it to this ., you definitely can do it. >> reporter: 93% of u.s. pilots are white and only about 5% are women. less than 1% are women of color. >> seeing people who look just like me living this dream, it's just like, wow, i can become part of this community and hopefully make it grow as well.
>> o'donnell: as we end our broadcast, we want to remember a legend, a colleague, and a friend. mike hopkins, our director of logistic for special events passed away yesterday. he worked for cbs news for almost four decades with a front-row seat to history-- natural disasters, elects, state of the union addresses. he was always there to make sure we got on the air without a
hitch. hoppie, as we called him, taught us how to cover hard stories with heart and how to take care of one another. there was nothing mike couldn't do. between our tears tonight is laughter. mike was quick-witted and was guarantied to bring a smile to your face. he was more than a coworker. he was family. and we are thinking of his family right now, his wife, kathy, and their three children, ryan, tommy, and ashley. thll are in our prayers. missing a giant, but hoppie will always be in our hearts, and we know he would be rooting for his beloved mets tonight. that's the "the cbs overnight news" for this thursday, for others check back later for cbs mornings and follow us online any time at cbs news.com. reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm norah o'donnell.
♪ ♪ this is cbs news flash. i'm tom hanson in new york. ukraine said the city of m mariupol may have hours left before falling to the russian military. russian released testing a of evang military systems. and the plane was actual in route to the national stadium where the parachuter jumped out for a pregame ceremony and mattel released a barbie that is fit for a queen. it's been released just ahead of
the platinum jubilee. i'm tom hanson, cbs news, new york. this is the "the cbs overnight news" tonight, the war in ukraine nears a turning point as russian forces surround the battered southeastern city of mariupol. russian soldiers and military hardware are pouring into eastern ukraine and ramping up its ground assault along the 300-mile-long front line. now, despite this ground assault coming from three fronts, russia has not made any significant advances due to a fierce ukrainian resistance. a senior u.s. defense official telling cbs news that the first of 18 howitzers have arrived in europe and are en route to ukraine where it's badly needed to repel the russian attack.
with global tensions running high, moscow took the provocative move of test launching a new type of intercontinental ballistic missile, that's designed to evade defenses. and in some of the strongest criticisms yet from a russian oligarch, oleg tinkov today denounced moscow's massacre in ukraine and called for the end of this crazy war. we have a lot of news to get to today, and cbs' chris livesay will start us off from kyiv. good evening, chris. >> reporter: good evening, norah. tonight, ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy is warning of a massive attack in the east that could decide the fate of the nation. but with russia unveiling a new intercontinental missile, vladimir putin is out to prove his reach stretches far beyond ukraine. a nuclear-capable missile, armed with a blunt message. vladimir putin warning russia's adversaries now have to think twice. the missile doesn't appear to be ready for use, but the timing n counieike more conspicuous,
u.s., for supporting ukraine against russia. as its forces lay waste, ukrainian cities and civilians, nowhere more apocalyptic than mariupol. among the dead, reported to be a 91-year-old holocaust survivor who hid from the nazis in a basement, only to÷iein a basement 81 years later. today, another deadline came and went for mariupol's diehard defenders to lay down their arms and surrender to these pro-russian soldiers. but they refused to give up, barricaded inside a steel mill, with hundreds of soldiers and civilians. this commander begs the world for help on facebook. "we're maybe facing our final hours. we're out-numbered 10 to one. please, take us to safety," he says. elsewhere in the donbas region, ukrainian forces are fighting off heavy attacks as russia
concentrate its invasion on eastern ukraine. "they're trying to surround us," says this ukrainian soldier. to the north, in kharkiv, the killing has become so routine, wherever russianoots march, they leave behind bodies and booby traps. russian soldiers are gone now, but what's so haunting is you don't know what they've left behind. this yellow dot means that it's already been cleared of mines, but that question mark means that this property over here, it could be booby trapped. ukrainian forces tell children what not to play with and risk their lives to defuse the tools of terror. but sometimes, like these threed minors they become the victims themselves. it's no wonder so many ukrainians continue to flee the country. the u.n. reports more than five
million people have left since the start of the invasion, calling it a staggering number, and europe's worst refugee crisis since world war ii. norah. >> o'donnell: chris livesay, ukraine's president, volodymyr zelenskyy, said today his country still does not have enough weapons to resist the invasion. the united states is hoping to answer the call by rushing a major new shipment of artillery and ammunition. cbs' david martin takes a look at the weapons that are just arriving today. >> reporter: as russia continued to pound ukrainian positions, the u.s. flew into europe the first of 18 howitzers bound for ukraine. at the white house, president biden met with his top military commanders to discuss, among other things, u.s. military aid to ukraine. >> weapons and ammunition are
flowing in÷aily. >> reporter: ukrainian soldiers have begun learning how to use the howitzers, which takes a week, a week they may not have. >> reporter: time is not our friend. and the clock is a bit of an enemy here, too. >> reporter: even if they arrive in time, 18 howitzers are only a fraction of what the ukrainians need. although, later this week, president biden is expected to order a dramatic increase in artillery for ukraine. >> if there's a slowly emerging awareness that they have to do more to enre success. rmy artillery could blunt the russian offensive. >> the artillery that we're giving them is a method to th the russians are pouring on to the ukrainian troops, and also to the civilian communities. >> reporter: the russian plan calls for sending some 90,000 troops to encircle the ukrainian army in the east. artillery plus real-time battlefield intelligence provided by the u.s., could give
the ukrainians a fighting chance. battlefield math holds that the offense needs a three-to-one advantage over the defense in order to break through. right now, the russians do not have a three-to-one advantage in eastern ukraine. norah. >> o'donnell: that's some significant reporting. david martin, thank you. streaming giant netflix suffered its biggest stock loss in nearly two decades, losing more than $50 billion in market value. today's losses come after netflix announced its first loss of subscribers in more than 10 years, and now the company is considering some major changes. here's cbs' carter evans. >> reporter: the latest netflix blockbuster drama is netflix itself. >> special agent john hartley. f.b.i. >> reporter: the streaming giant lost 200,000 subscribers last quarter when it was expecting to add 2.5 million. one problem? customers are sharing passwords and netflix estimates more than 100 million viewers are watching for free. >> they love the service. we just have to get paid, you know, some degree for them.
>> throwing money at productions like "house of cards" really did pay off because it helped differentiate netflix in the market. but now, it's just another streaming service. >> reporter: back in 2007, netflix stood out. today, it's buried in competition. >> this is your captain. >> reporter: 85% of u.s. households subscribe to streaming services now, paying average of $47 a month, more than $500 a year. >> it's hard for netflix to stand out and say, "hey, look, we have original programming." almost every service out there has original programming. >> when i first had netflix it was i think $7.99 a month, and now i'm over $20 a month. and i don't know what i'm paying for anymore. >> reporter: inflation is one reason heather lefort is canceling netflix next month after being a customer for more than a decade. it sounds like you just feel you're not getting your money's worth anymore. >> yeah, yeah. enough is enough with stuff.
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this is the "the cbs overnight news". i'm jan crawford in washington, thanks for staying with us. the united nations estimated 5 million people have fled ukraine, it's unprecedented in europe since the second world war. the invasion is driving russians to flee their country as well. a harsh crack down has driven them to seek safety and freedom in the west. passport offices have been flooded. travel visas and airline tickets
almost impossible to secure. we have one family's story. >> reporter: this woman and her children, and the small things they could take with them are tucked in to the corners of her sister's home where she stays. when did you realize you did not have a future in russia? >> the strangest thing is i could have a career in russia, i don't want them to be scared tore persecuted for something. >> reporter: in the largest country in the world, there's little space for dissent, protest against the invasion has met harsh crack downs, news outlets are being silenced and new laws threaten jail time for spreading so-called misinformation about the russian military. >> i'm angry that i had to go. what did it for me was another of putin's speeches, when he mentioned atomic weapons and
things, i was like, now i'm scared. >> reporter: she and her sister and her brother are all u.s. citizens. their parents fled the soviet union in the 80s as political refuges and after college, yulia returned. >> russia was very exciting. it was new, there was so much happening and it just seemed free. cut 20 years later, i'm a refuge again. >> reporter: retracing the steps of her parents. >> i'm trying fight the feeling of being a failure. my parents did so much to get us out. and here i am again. >> reporter: yulia and her two children are duel citizens that american passport makes them the exception. giving them an easier way out. but she left behind her 93-year-old grandmother who did not have a visa. her brother visiting from his home in massachusetts took over to try to get her out. but he soon realized what he was up against.
>> we talked almost to every u.s. embassy in europe. >> reporter: fleeing, many are trying escape. where europe is opening doors to ukrainian refuges, russians are finding a dead end. >> it's really tough for ru russians. >> reporter: this is an immigration lawyer in los angeles helping russians file asylum claims. >> all of the sanctions that the western countries took against russia, that is basically no flights, it's really hard to get out of right now. >> reporter: out of options, more russians are heading to mexico where it's easier to get a tourist visa and then they make their way to the u.s. border where many are camping out along with ukrainians and central american refuges seeking asylum. more than 7,000 russians have entered the u.s. through the southern border this year. that is almost double the number from last year. who were the people fleeing? >> more people that i see are supporters of the opposition,
bright individuals. educated. some people are members of lgbt community. it's like, younger crowd in their 20s. >> i think it's going to be bad for russia, not just in an economic sense, like, in a cultural sense sk. >> but hope is not out of the question, even for an elderly russian grandma. >> we are coming sgloompt they shared the news they were waiting for. >> the embassy approved visas, for my grandmother, sister and brother-in-law, we have visas and tickets. >> yeah! >> reporter: jakub was able to fast track a visa because of his grandmother's medical issues. after a month and a half, the family finally welcomed their matriarch to the u.s. >> mission accomplished. >> reporter: but one thie ngptio >>re i have this guilt kind of complex about it, the fact that
we were able to find connections that helped us expedite it. for people who don't have that, and are trying get out, it's near impossible. >> reporter: san francisco. higher interest rates and a spike in home prices are driving millions americans out of the housing market. one company is trying lower the cost of homes using the 3d printing. nancy chen explains. >> so this is home? >> yes. >> this is home. >> april has always wanted to own a home. but never imagine method is how it would come together for her and her son. >> they tell you, 3-d printed house. your first thought is? >> what? literally literally. what is a 3d home? >> reporter: she is the first owner occupied 3d printed home from habitat from community. >> you can feel it, it's good detail. >> reporter: the create walls
were constructed in less than 30 hours by iowa based company. a machine like this could revolutionize affordable housing. >> yes, that's the goal. >> reporter: this company founder said 3d printing cuts costs up to 15% by scaling back labor, materials and time. prices for the home start at $175,000. >> while there are concerns about displacing traditional construction jobs, and some environmental impacts of the method, nhma me peoeiple b cannot afford a h. that is the american dream. or rather was the american dream. we need to get back to that. 3d printing technology is one way to do that. >> the company aims to build 200-3d printed homes over the next three years, primarily in southwest virginia, breaking ground in what is now an empty field. >> the goal of creating what would be the largest 3-d printed community is to potentially revitalize the town and others
like it in rural america. there's nowhere in the u.s. where someone working full time at minimum wage can afford to rent a 2 bedroom apartment, let alone buy a brand new home. the company is partnering with local and state governments to fix that. >> these towns were once vibrant. and these towns can wave their hands in the air and say, hey, our community is great, come here. if you don't have a home, none of it matters. >> so this is my room. >> reporter: laying the foundation of her home was the accomplishment of a lifetime. >> i cry sometimes. but i'm just so happy that i but i'm just so happy that i finally have a place to call after years on the battlefield and multiple concussions, migraine attacks followed me home. i wasn't there for my family and i was barely functioning. until nurtec odt changed all that. nurtec is the only medication that can treat & prevent my migraines. don't take if allergic to nurtec. the most common side effects were nausea, stomach pain, and indigestion.
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winter, the trees is something rather unusual. this is is experimental forest where you could just as easily call it a climate change time machine. >> it's a unique place to come to work. it's incredible. each of these is giving you a manipulation of what the future may hold. >> reporter: he is a senior scientist in the laboratory, and he and others come here to find +i jzrthernx i noticed that it saysv welcome uture.ced that it saysv welcome that seems a5ominous. >> it is giv)5f us an ideapz% how far we can push thç system and how7h resilient the system y be. it's scenario that yourñ can measure oday.í■zspp
>> reporter: ethe py carbon dioxide in to the chamber. it's extreme. >> it is extreme. and so this is the upper end of what we are trying to simulate. >> reporter: so at this level of warming, clearly this doesn't react well. >> no, we are not doing very well here. these experimental forests are open to the sky. each is more than 30 feet tall, 40 feet wide and there are ten of them on the massive seven acre site. each providing a different glimpse in to the future. it's not just any forest they are studying it's what they are known as the boreal forest, the world's largest forest system. it wraps around the upper third of the earth, through north america and scandinavia and much of russia like a planetary head band.
>> the hair, or the bald spot exposed and you have the more curved places on the globe. >> reporter: steven is a researcher with the national forest service. he said that they have several species of trees and crucial mossy areas that play a role in regulating the earth's temperature. >> this is only 3% of the land's surface area of the planet, but they heard a third to a half of the global soil carbon poll. >> unfortunately what they are discovering here in the chambers is that the hotter the planet gets the forest eco system dries out. the critical peat moss is eaten up by shrubs and the carbon is released in to the atmosphere, accelerating the impacts of climate change. >> every year there's been loss of carbon from the ecosystems.
it's the crisis we face. taking it to a solid form to a gas that is a greenhouse gas in the atmosphere. >> reporter: and the real world impacts are painfully clear. these dryer northern forests are more prone to wildfires. record breaking blazes tear through siberia in the last two years. charring millions acres and spewing record numbers of carbons in to the sky. switching from accumulating carbon t emitting itlly enapidlr in some ws this i kind of a giant warning to human about the future. >> maybe it gives us a reason to act. why roll the dice, let's solve
it now. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: because the dire future foretold here in the forest is one (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.
when you humble yourself under the mighty hand of god, in due time he will exalt you. hi, i'm joel osteen. i'm excited about being with you every week. i hope you'll tune in. you'll be inspired, you'll be encouraged. i'm looking forward to seeing you right here. you are fully loaded and completely equipped for the race that's been
designed for you. some nba stars are earning upwards $40 million a year and others are making a minimum. we spoke to somg sary t hel his home >> ia lguded wi center b i onin a ion. whe snmething, nobody especially something like, this nobody is changing my mind. >> the 11 year nba veteran is giving up his salary this season. $1.3 million to build a hospital in his home country. the democratic republic of the congo. >> what does your agent say?
>> i will get to work. >> he was not like, you are crazy? >> no. >> he has established basketball academies and he feels the most urgent need is health care. >> there's one doctor for ten,000 people? >> it's crazy. >> that is mind boggling. one doctor for every 10,000. if your loved one goes kto the hospital, they have a higher change of dying than surviving. it breaks my heart. >> reporter: grief that is deeply personal. his father died of covid in the congo, but not before instilling the value of public service. >> i wanted to do something for him that would continue to serve his people and most importantly save lives. >> reporter: hope and inspiration from a basketball giep giant with a bigger heart. >> that's the overnight news for this thursday, for some of you the news continues, for others check back later for cbs
mornings and follow us online any time at cbs news.com. reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm jan crawford. this is cbs news flash, the besieged city of mariupol may have hours left, russia released video test launching a ballistic missile capable of evading defense systems. an army rachute team caused evacuationm the capitol after not having clearness to fly by. they were in route to the national stadium for a pregame ceremony and mattel has released a new barbie doll that is fit for a queen. it's been released in honor of the queen's 96th birthday and
just ahead of the platinum jubilee, download our news app. cbs news, new york. it's it's thursday, april 21st, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." up in the air, the debate over masks on planes and mass transit isn't over yet. who's caught in the middle as the justice department fights to keep the federal mandate in place. security scare. how a baseball stunt forced a brief evacuation at the u.s. capitol. russia's warning. the kremlin shows off a new weapon while the u.s. races to arm ukraine with even more artillery. good morning. i'm diane king hall in for anne-marie green. the showdown over the federal mask mandate on planes and mass transit is now up to the courts. the justice department is