tv CBS Overnight News CBS May 3, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT
month ago. and talked about going to the beach, everybody thought she was going to retire. nobody saw this coming. >> reporter: vickie white's mom says her daughter never mentioned casey white whose only been in that jail since the end of february. authorities are now reviewing video from inside to determine the nature of the relationship. norah? >> o'donnell: quite a story, janet, thank you. let's turn now to the election trail because the first major contest of the 2022 mid terms is under way in ohio. with republican voters picking their nominees for governor and the u.s. senate. as cbs's robert costa reports it is also a major test of donald trump's continued influence over the party. >> reporter: former president trump is dominating the senate primary here in ohio. and contenders spent weeks fighting for his support. his name is uttered constantly. >> president trump. >> president trump. >> reporter: j.d. vance, a well- known author and political novice, won the trump
endorsement battle last month. and has since become the frontrunner. vance was a never trumper in 2016, but tells voters he was wrong. the former president has been forgiving. >> he is a guy that said some bad [bleep] about me, but you know what, every one of the others did also. >> reporter: vance told us he is confident he can shake off any suspicions from trump voters and spent the weekend campaigning with staunch trump allies matt gaetz and marjorie taylor greene. is the trump endorsement enough to put you over the top? >> the president support it is usually helpful because it signals which side he is on. >> reporter: primary voters say they are mostly concerned about the economy. >> everybody is paying more for everything. >> the prices are real bad right now. >> reporter: in many states trump's backing will help vance who along with most other top candidates have falsely argued the 2020 election was rigged. >> once donald trump gave his
endorsement, i think you know they will look buy it. >> reporter: trump's hold on the g.o.p. is unprecedented. but it will be tested in primaries across the country this month. >> we've endorsed dr. oz. >> reporter: in pennsylvania trump is backing celebrity dr. mehmet oz for senate and also endorsed several controversial candidates, including herschel walker in georgia, previously accused of domestic violence. and charles herbster for governor in nebraska, accused by multiple women of sexual assault. trump campaign for him sunday night. >> i defend people when i know they're good. >> reporter: one candidate who might benefit from the fight on the trump side here in ohio in tomorrow's primary is state senator matt dolan, one of the owners of the cleveland guardian's baseball team, he has been running as a traditional republican and a trump critic and he has been gaining in the polls.
norah? >> o'donnell: interesting to watch. robert costa with all that news, thank you. let's turn now to breaking news in the century long fight for justice for the last known survivors of the 1921 tulsa race massacre. a judge ruled they can make their case to hold the city accountable. cbs' omar villafranca has the late developing details. >> reporter: the last three survivors entered court for what could be a last effort to force the city of tulsa to pay reparations for a 1921 massacre that killed an estimated 300 black residents. >> we know what happened 100 years ago. and it is time for the city of tulsa to do what is right and stand on the right side of history.
>> reporter: the survivors, viola fletcher, lessie benningfield randle and hughes van ellis are all more than 100 years old. they were small children living in the greenwood section of town known as black wall street, a thriving black community in the middle of the jim crow era. in 1921, a young black man was accused of assaulting a white teenage girl, a white mob including members of the tulsa sheriff's department torched roughly 35 blocks of homes and businesses. nearly wiping out the city's black residents. >> on the night of the massacres i was awakened by my family. >> reporter: now 107, viola fletcher saw her community torn apart by that white mob. >> i think about it every day, it is nothing i will never forget. >> reporter: no one was ever held accountable for what happened that day. and the lawsuit alleges that the defendants exploitation of death, destruction and disparities they created have resulted in their unjust enrichment at the expense of these communities. the city is arguing it should not be forced to pay anything because today's residents had nothing to do with what happened more than a century ago.
just minutes ago, the judge partially ruled for the plaintiff, a trial will take place, that means the three remaining survivors will get a chance to make their case against the city of tulsa for reparations. no trial date has been set. norah? >> o'donnell: as it has been said, the arc of history bends towards justice, omar villafranca, thank you. there's a lot more news ahead on the "cbs overnight news." facing expensive vitamin c creams with dull results? olay brightens it up with olay vitamin c. gives you two times brighter skin.
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try align, the pros in digestive health. well tonight tributes are pouring in for country music legend naomi judd who died unexpectedly over the weekend. she was 76. her death sheds a shining light on the disease of mental illness, a battle judd herself was very public about. here's cbs's jim axelrod. >> love can build a bridge. >> reporter: no one would have been surprised that judds were being inducted into the country music hall of fame last night. after all, between 1984 and 1991 naomi judd and her daughter wynona had 14 number one hits. >> this is the first time i've talked since saying good-bye. >> reporter: know what stunned
the music world was naomi's death the day before the induction. >> i didn't prepare anything tonight because i knew mom would probably talk the most. >> reporter: the judd family and carefully chosen words said naomi judd died at the age of 76 from quote the disease of mental illness. the 2016 memoir river of time detailed her struggle with depression. her daughter actress ashley judd last night. >> my mama loved you so much. and she appreciated your love for her. and i'm sorry that she couldn't hang on until today. >> reporter: less than a month ago, naomi and wynona judd shared a stage at the c.m.t. awards. tonight taking in their last performance together it is wynona's words that speak for so many. >> it is a really strange dynamic to be this broken and this blessed. >> reporter: blessed to have shared the music of naomi judd,
broken at the thought there will be no more. jim axelrod, cbs news, new york. >> o'donnell: i know almost all those songs by heart. still ahead on tonight's "cbs wildfire forcing families from their homes, and a former philadelphia police officer is charged with murdering a 12 year old boy. does daily stress leave you feeling out of sync? new dove men stress-relief body wash... with a plant-based adaptogen, helps alleviate stress on skin. so you can get back in sync. new dove men. a restorative shower for body and mind.
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>> o'donnell: the worst drought conditions in two decades is fueling wildfires across the southwest. in new mexico, the biggest wildfire in the country has scorched more than 120,000 acres. the fire burning in the foothills of the rocky mountains have forced hundreds of residents to evacuate near the town of las vegas, new mexico. the fire is just 30% contained. all right, tonight a fired philadelphia police officer is charged with murder in the fatal shooting of a 12 year old boy. police say former officer ed- saul mendoza shot thomas t.j. siderio in the back after the boy had thrown away his gun and was on the ground no longer armed. investigators say moments earlier the boy had fired through the window of an unmarked police car. okay, coming up next, as we count down to mother's day, our week-long salute to moms.
>> o'donnell: all this week, we're honoring moms that unstoppable woman in your life whose superpower is love. becoming a new parent can be a scary time for anyone but imagine what it was like giving birth during the height of the pandemic. we caught up with a new mom who found that the second time around was not only easier, it was a healing experience. cbs's adriana diaz kicks off our new series, "the modern mom." >> hi, how are you? >> reporter: when twins mitchell and maksim were born and 3 and 4 pounds the world was in the throes of a new pandemic. >> these kids really came in to the world against all odds, i feel. >> reporter: it was april 2020, jen lawbach went into labor
early, sick with covid, dad andre couldn't with be there, he had covid too, they couldn't see the boys in person for three weeks, relying on facetime at beaumont hospital, in troy, michigan. >> i will never get that time back and that's hard for me as a mom because those first few weeks and days are so important with your child. >> hi! >> reporter: these are the twins two years later. and now they have company. baby sister liz was just born, no covid, no complications. >> i have bonded with her so much already-- bonded with her so much already. and i didn't get that with the boys. >> reporter: has this experience helped heal those wounds? >> yes, definitely, definitely. you know, andre was able to be there. i wasn't isolated and alone when she was born, they placed her right on my chest. >> reporter: and do you have a little sister now? >> yeah. >> reporter: what is her name? >> baby. >> reporter: baby.
(£aughs) jen's first mother's day was in the nicu. this next one, in a home full of laughter. >> despite how hard it was for us, we're healthy and strong now and we have a happy ending. >> reporter: adriana diaz, cbs news. this is cbs news flash, according to a draft supreme court majority opinion, a decision has been made to overturn the land mark roe v. wade ruling. it's written in part, roe was wrong from the start. it's your finest hour, that is what british prime minister boris johnson is expected to say as he addresses parliament ill beirstrom a world leader since the world began. his words will come as more evacuations are planned from a mariupol plant. for more news, download the
cbs news app on your cell phone or connected tv, cbs news. new york. this is the "cbs overnight news" >> o'donnell: we start a new week together. we begin tonight with the race to escape mariupol, the city reduced to rubble. and tonight after spending more than two months underground at least 100 civilians were able to get out from the besieged steel plant in ukraine's port town. but there are more still trapped and the red cross and united nations called off the evacuation today because of constant russian shelling. and it comes as the highest ranking u.s. official, speaker of the house nancy pelosi made a surprise visit to kyiv. today pelosi and a delegation of
democratic lawmakers met with the polish president in warsaw after a secret trip to meet with president volodymyr zelenskyy in kyiv. and we're learning more tonight about what u.s. officials believe is russia's plan for putin's war. the kremlin is planning to annex the two eastern regions of ukraine after failing to capture the capitol and overthrow the government. we have a lot of news to get to tonight and cbs's chris livesay will start us off from kyiv, good evening, chris. >> reporter: good evening, norah. pelosi's visit to the region comes as president biden is requesting $33 billion in funding for ukraine. that's money for defense, economic and humanitarian aid and no city needs it more than mariupol. after two months of hell on earth, the relief of escape. in a major breakthrough for the u.n. and the international committee of the red cross, women, children and elderly are among the first to leave the darkness of the mariupol steel mill. "we won't have to go to the bathroom with a flash light any more," says natalia. "they were bombing the whole time," olga sobbed. bombing that continues across ukraine. a country under siege by land and a blockade by sea.
in the coastal city of odessa a child was killed in a russian missile strike on a residential building, according to emergency officials. combined with russian attacks on key infrastructure, the country is now struggling to find enough food and fuel with vehicles lining up at the pump for miles. but ukraine is not without its victories, a drone strike taking out two russian patrol boats on the black sea. throughout the war, ukraine has creatively defended it's territory, not afraid to blow up its own bridges, roads, anything to slow down the russians. just outside kyiv that meant breaching this dam. at great cost to the nearby town of demydiv. the water completely destroying this part of town, destroying possessions, destroying homes, but we're told they were happy
to do it because if they didn't the russians were going to destroy it for them. they effectively saved their village and the capitol kyiv just further on in that direction. and local residents go through the ashes. "the russian soldiers were here." and russian shells maria warns us in her vegetable garden, invisible beneath the murky water. the same shelling rocked her neighbor valentinea's house as her family of six hid inside the basement while it slowly filled with water. "we had to climb out," she said, but at the same time the russians had to retreat. this water saved us. and with that russian retreat from kyiv, the u.s. today officially resumed diplomatic operations in ukraine. albeit in the western city of lviv. however the acting ambassador said the embassy may return here
to the capitol by the end of this month. norah? >> o'donnell: that's some news, chris livesay, thank you. tonight, residents in south central kansas are still digging through debris following friday's ef-3 tornado that carved a path of destruction nearly 13 miles long. just take a look at this as a funnel cloud destroyed everything in its path in the city of andover, nearly 1,000 buildings were damaged, three university of oklahoma college students chasing a tornado were killed in a car crash because of slick roads. the same area from kansas to oklahoma is bracing for more severe weather tonight. for the forecast let's bring in meteorologist mike bettes from our partners at the weather channel, good evening, mike. >> good evening, norah. indeed, another stretch is very active weather ahead. this is a virtual view of kansas city, missouri, taking really heavy rain, potential ponding on
the streets and in neighborhoods and yes, potential for some severe storms as well. let's show you the future radar, you can see the storms ripping through the middle of the country through the evening and overnight. many storms push eastbound through the day on tuesday. that includes the ohio valley, targets will be louisville, cincinnati, columbus and over towards pittsburgh, pennsylvania then right back to the plains once again come wednesday with a target in oklahoma city where tornadoes could erupt again but as far north as wichita, south as abilene and yes it is may, may historically the most active months for severe weather and tornadoes, norah, so this should come as no surprise. >> o'donnell: good point, mike bettes, thank you. let's turn now to the election trail because the first major contest of the 2022 mid terms is under way in ohio. with republican voters picking their nominees for governor and the u.s. senate. as cbs's robert costa reports it is also a major test of donald trump's continued influence over the party. >> reporter: former president trump is dominating the senate primary here in ohio. and contenders spent weeks fighting for his support. his name is uttered constantly. >> president trump. >> president trump. >> reporter: j.d. vance, a well- known author and political
novice, won the trump endorsement battle last month. and has since become the frontrunner. vance was a never trumper in 2016, but tells voters he was wrong. the former president has been forgiving. >> he is a guy that said some bad [bleep] about me, but you know what, every one of the others did also. >> reporter: vance told us he is confident he can shake off any suspicions from trump voters and spent the weekend campaigning with staunch trump allies matt gaetz and marjorie taylor greene. is the trump endorsement enough to put you over the top? >> the president support it is usually helpful because it signals which side he is on. >> reporter: primary voters say they are mostly concerned about the economy. >> everybody is paying more for everything. >> the prices are real bad right now. >> reporter: in many states trump's backing will help vance who along with most other top
candidates have falsely argued the 2020 election was rigged. >> once donald trump gave his endorsement, i think you know they will look buy it. >> reporter: trump's hold on the g.o.p. is unprecedented. but it will be tested in primaries across the country this month. >> we've endorsed dr. oz. >> reporter: in pennsylvania trump is backing celebrity dr. mehmet oz for senate and also endorsed several controversial candidates, including herschel walker in georgia, previously accused of domestic violence. and charles herbster for governor in nebraska, accused by multiple women of sexual assault. trump campaign for him sunday night. >> i defend people when i know they're good. >> reporter: one candidate who might benefit from the fight on the trump side here in ohio in tomorrow's primary is state senator matt dolan, one of the owners of the cleveland guardian's baseball team, he has been running as a traditional
republican and a trump critic and he has been gaining in the polls. norah? >> o'donnell: interesting to we gave zzzquil pure zzzs restorative herbal sleep. to people who were tired of being tired. i've never slept like this before. i've never woken up like this before. crafted with clinically studied plant-based ingredients that work naturally with your body. for restorative sleep like never before.
♪ ♪ this is the cbs overnight news. thanks for staying with us. russia's invasion of ukraine has led to a food crisis in the country that threatens to spill over in to the rest of the world. ukraine is known as the bread basket of europe, in a time when farmers should be preparing winter wheat and preparing for spring planting, little of that is under way. farm hands are now soldiers and there's little fuel for tractors. and the food cannot make it to
market. one less open port city is odessa. >> reporter: this settlement on the black sea began 3,000 years ago. today, 1.5 million people defy the russians by simply going about their day. interrupted from time to time by sigh republicans. and a recorded voice. dear citizens, take cover. odessa's port is closed which has cut off one of the world's largest exporters of food. ukraine, the size of texas, is number 4 in corn and wheat, number one in sunflower oil. david beasley told us that half the wheat that the world food for example needs worldwide is stuck in ukraine. >> they are the bread basket of the world, they grow enough
wheat to feed 400 million people. that's gone. you are seeing food pricing spike. cost of shipping spiking. it's creating havoc for the poorest of the poor around the world. but this is going to affect not just the poorest of the poor. it's going to affect everyone. >> reporter: beasley is the foform former governor of south carolina, he has led the world food program for five years his agency fights hunger triggered by poverty, crop failure and war. now, they are feeding more than 145 million people. in 2016, we were with them in south sudan, as they dropped food to villages cut off by monsoon rains. >> so just when you think it cannot get worse. ethiopia, and afghanistan, can't get worse anden,om
brd ba ohe w, bread lines. >> the loss of that ukrainian bread basket may be felt around the world for years according to the wfp's chief economist. >> this is the time for farmer's to be out there planting corn. >> right now. >> reporter: right now, they are not, because farmers are soldiers. why? because there's not enough diesel, look at wheat. right now, in the ground is where it is the winter wheat, it needs pesticide and fertilizer. same issues, no labor, no fuel, no machinery. our estimates are between 30-50% will be harvested. will that impact the world? hell yes it will have an impact on the world. >> we have to open up the ports. you have to open them up and we have to protect them so that food can move in and out of the country for the rest of the world. it's a humanitarian need, the
world demands it. we have to have those ports open. we have to. to come in to the black sea to secure the shipping out of the port? >> i'm the humanitarian guy. but it isn't complicated, the world leaders have to come together and figure out a way to protect the seaways, whatever the world leaders need to do, i will leave that to them. and i know one thing, we are running out of time. he said his budget is short $10 billion worldwide because of the rising cost of fuel, food, shipping all multiplied by covid. before ukraine i was cutting ras rations to millions people of the world down to 50%.
imagine telling your child, i can only feed you half of what you need for a healthy diet. >> reporter: how do you prioritize? >> we are taking world to the hungry children and giving it to the starving children. that's what we are doing right now. >> reporter: for all the millions he is reaching, even with half rations, he is most worried about those who are likely starving in russian occupied ukraine. he is personally negotiating with russia for access. >> i have written, i have called, i know the united nations is doing everything it can in general to give us the access because we are impartial, we are neutral and all we are asking is give us the access of reaching the innocent victims of the war. >> reporter: but it's in the russian's interest to starve those people out. >> well, sure would appear so, wouldn't it? >> reporter: understood is now a weapon, a restaurant cooking for
the relief organization, was hit in an air strike, wounding four. and notice the sand bags, shielding the church basement, the emergency rations are down there and no one has confidence that the church is not a target. the family of mariupol has no illusions about a ruthless enemy. i wonder if you think your family has a future in ukraine? >> he told us, i would like ukraine to destroy russia to the ground so this facist state for which there's no place in modern society ceases to exist. i would like ukraine and all of us who live in it to start building a new life to build our new home. >> we noticed something in the
sandbags guarding the food supply. the bags themselves because they have no use for them now, the people of odessa use sacks for food export, bags meant for oats, and peas and spices are filled instead with sand. the barron harvest of war. >> you can see scott's report on our website, cbs news.com. the "the cbs overnight news" will be right back.
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are. there's a lighthouse in the florida keys that has a special place in the heart of local residents and they are going to great lengths to keep it rising. alligator reef lighthouse, has been a fixture on the horizon for more than a century. it's a beloved symbol of the community. on the village sale, postcards. t-shirts. and souvenirs and even hanging over your head at the local diner. replicas, both small and big. >> this is a 14 foot replica of alligator lighthow's that i built. >> local artists larry is
perhaps the biggest fan. his sculptures around town made in honor of an off shore icon. >> growing up here my whole life, i always kind of took it for granted. >> until a day a decade ago when a boat ride to the light house changed everything. >> i truly indepth looked at this thing. everything was rusted through and i realized the condition the light house was in. the thought of losing it was you know, quite, you know, scary at that point because what it means to us. >> built just after the civil war, it had shined its light since 1873, guiding countless ships and lives away from danger. but for larry, its meaning goes deeper. >> my mother and brother, their ashes are sprinkled there. >> you decided that's where your
mother and brother will rest? >> yes, and it's where i will. >> saving the light house was his mission and it was in the government's hands. >> out of frustration, i thought one day, i'm going to swim to alligator lighthouse and see if that can drum up some type of -- >> attention. and it did. >> it certainly did. >> eight miles round trip. the publicity stunt in 2012 made headlines and caught the attention of rob dixon, who ran a charity at the local pool. >> it's like a statue of liberty. it's a totally different community if that were not there. >> the next year, they organized an even bigger swim around the lighthouse. hoping the u.s. government would notice and make repairs. but still, in 2014, the light went out. despite their efforts, modern advances in navigation, like gps had made the lighthouse obj
objects -- light house obsolete, they no longer needed the lighthouse at all. >> everyone said, the light is out, the light is out. we have seen it all of our life. >> reporter: there was a glimmer of hope. >> it's for the coast guard to dispose of their lights that they no longer have a need to but is integral to the history of the united states. >> reporter: a historian with the national park service helps manage the program. she explained that the government can transfer ownership of the lighthouse. but there's a catch. >> they are not going to give it to someone who puts a sports bar in it. you want somebody to take care of it for the greater good. >> exactly the purpose of the program. >> i said, maybe we should try to get it. >> for months they worked on the application, making their case to be the new keepershe lighthoh
>> , and itee like a long ot beginning. as we got closer to submitting the application, it started to seem like something that could happen. so, well, who is better than us? nobody, we are the home team. >> the u.s. government agreed, in december, the deed for alligator lighthouse was officially signed over to the new owners. >> to me, that's the greatest honor. >> so it's the next chapter in the history. >> this is it. >> it will be a monumental task. stabilizing and restoring it could take years and millions dollars. >> i have never done it before but somebody had to do it. i said, somebody has to take the ball and run with it and get it over the goal line. >> with larry's enthusiasm, it was amazing. >> you got a chance to work on the light house. >> you went to work on the sculpture to the real thing.
it's that time of year where families are preparing for proms, it can be difficult for military families, unless they are near a base with a special store. >> reporter: there can be issues when dress shopping. on this shop, price is not one of them. >> any specific color that you want or like do you -- >> i love this army green. >> reporter: major lisa, a chap lynn is looking for a ball gown. when she finds it, she will take it home free. >> i will go try it on. >> so will all military family
members. >> a cost of a dress can be 2, 3, $400. is the difference between buying food or going to a ball. >> reporter: she co-founded operation deploy your dress. accepting donations to make possible moments like this. now, on 13 bases, over 7 years giving away 18,000 dresses. >> trying to find yellow. >> reporter: her work can be heavy, it gives her a chance to step away. >> what is it like to come in here and have a slice of festiveness? >> it's like getting to join life's party. we do have reasons to celebrate and to cheer each other on. >> reporter: saying yes to the dress. >> feels like it was made for me. >> i did not expect that. >> the gift of more than a gown. >> janet, cbs news, fort hood texas.
>> it's "the cbs overnight news" for tuesday. check back later fcbs news. reporting from the nation's capitol. this is cbs news flash, i'm matt piper in new york. according to a draft supreme court majority opinion obtained, a decision has been made to overturn the land mark roe v. wade ruling. in the leaked document, it was written that roe was wrong from the st boris johnson i going going to address pent tuesday, it will be the first since the war began. it will come as more evacuations are planned from a mariupol steel plant. and the stars sparkled the theme, guilded glamour. for more news, download the cbs
news app on your cell phone or connected tv. cbs news. new york. it's tuesday, may 3rd, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." breaking overnight, an unprecedented leak from the supreme court. a reported draft opinion first obtained by "politico" suggesting roe v. wade will be overturned. we have details from washington, d.c. power grab, the u.s. learns about russia's plan to annex parts of ukraine. on the run. the man hunt continues for a murder suspect who broke out of jail. why there's an arrest warrant for a corrections officer who was with him. well, good morning and good t be with you. i'm anne-marie green. the fbi is expected to launch an investigation into the shocking leak of a
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