tv CBS Morning News CBS May 10, 2022 4:00am-4:31am PDT
mobility issues. cbs news, new york. it's tuesday, may 10, this is the "cbs morning news." >> this escape was obviously well planned and calculated. >> breaking overnight. manhunt over. a former jail officer dies and an inmate is recaptured after a nationwide search. how authorities track down vicky white and casey white. supreme court safety. why family members of the justices could receive security of their own. victory day parade. russia's president defends the invasion of ukraine. good morning and good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green.
we begin with breaking developments in the capture of a fugitive inmate who was the subject of a nationwide search and the fate of the former corrections officer who allegedly helped him escape. authorities say officer vicky white shot and killed herself yesterday as police caught up with the two in indiana. the inmate, casey white, surrendered and is back in custody. the manhunt came to an end when u.s. marshals crashed into their vehicle during a chase. bradley blackburn is in new york with the very latest on this story. bradley, good morning. >> good morning. this search had all the details of a hollywood movie and the central mystery of why that officer may have helped a violent inmate go on the run. now with her death, we may never fully know. >> reporter: the 11-day manhunt for an alabama inmate and a corrections officer ended with a brief police chase in evansville, indiana, on monday. >> we got a dangerous man off the street today. he's never going to see the light of day again. >> reporter: inmate casey white surrendered after the u.s. marshals crashed into their vehicle.
sources tell cbs news that officer vicky white died from a self-inflicted gunshot wound. >> she has been an exemplary employee. what in the world provoked her, prompted her to pull a stunt like this, i don't know. i don't know if we'll ever know. >> reporter: last week james stinson noticed a truck abandoned at the car wash he manages and called police. >> my first thought, oh, my god, this could be this guy from alabama. >> reporter: he said it was easy to spot the 6'9" inmate on surveillance video. >> they can't travel separate. they're like this. she's short, he's tall. they're going to stick out like a sore thumb. >> reporter: video shows the pair, who are not related, leaving the alabama jail on april 29th. vicky told coworkers she was taking the inmate for a mental health evaluation before the two disappeared. >> they got a six-hour head start on us. they had plenty of resources, cash, vehicles, everything they needed to pull this off. >> reporter: sheriff rick singleton says it appears the
two had been working on the plan for a while and for several months had a, quote, special relationship that led to casey white getting preferential treatment behind bars. casey white is already serving a 75-year sentence for attempted murder and other charges. he's also facing the death penalty if he's convicted in another murder trial. >> wow, bradley blackburn in new york, thank you so much. >> you bet. u.s. supreme court justices could soon be getting more security. the senate passed a bipartisan bill yesterday to beef up security for the justices and their immediate families. it comes after a leaked majority draft opinion indicates the court is ready to overturn roe v. wade, which legalized abortion. protesters have been gathering outside some of the justices' homes. the bill now heads to the house. and the white house is taking steps to arm ukraine faster against russia. yesterday president biden signed a bill to streamline military aid by lending or leasing weapons and equipment to the
war-torn country. it's similar to a program used during world war ii. and it comes as russian president vladimir putin marked the country's biggest patriotic holiday, even as kremlin forces make little gain in ukraine. charlie d'agata reports. ♪ >> reporter: the annual victory day parade marking the defeat of nazi germany had all the pomp but none of the punch. instead, the russian president went on the defensive, accusing the u.s., nato and kyiv of starting the fight and rallying troops to defend the motherland. so that no one forgets the lessons of world war ii, he said, so there is no place in the world for executioners, punishers and nazis. victory day was commemorated in ukraine, too, and in his own speech ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy accused putin of repeating the horrific
crimes of hitler's regime today. very soon there will be two victory days in ukraine, he said, and someone will be left with none. we won then, we will win now. yet his soldiers and citizens are facing an increasingly brutal russian assault in eastern ukraine. the latest atrocity, the russian air strike that leveled a school in luhansk where families had taken shelter and now where around 60 people are believed to have died. everywhere along the front line we witnessed the widespread destruction of homes, even whole apartment blocks. in the time we've been here, we've seen the russians expand their target range to include railway lines, industrial sites, even seemingly random targets like this education center in the middle of a residential neighborhood. while the last civilians have been evacuated from the steel plant in mariupol, roughly 2,000
ukrainian fighters say they will fight the russians to the end. there's little wonder putin couldn't declare any kind of victory in ukraine, even in mariupol there is no victory to celebrate. charlie d'agata, cbs news, eastern ukraine. president biden is set to lay out his plan today to fight high inflation. the white house says mr. biden will deliver remarks on lowering costs for working families. he's also supposed to compare his approach to that of congressional republicans. meanwhile, gas prices have hit a new record. the national average for a gallon of regular gas is now $4.37, that's an all-time high. the price of diesel is at a record high of $5.50 per gallon. >> you're going up for everything that ships, when you go shopping at the grocery store, the cost of getting that food on the store shelves goes
back to the cost of diesel. think about the u.p.s. or fedex or amazon. >> you've heard the expression, it rolls downhill. that's how it works. we've got to charge -- the general public's got to pay more. >> inflation is one of the main concerns voters ahead of the november midterm elections. a lab in philadelphia will try to shed some light on the mysterious deaths of three american tourists at a resort in the bahamas. a couple in their 60s from tennessee and another couple from florida, also in their 60s, fell ill at a sandals resort last week. three of them were found dead in their villas one woman is in serious condition. samples from their bodies, rooms and surrounding area were sent to the lab to try and determine the cause of death. and for the first time since 1963, queen elizabeth will not attend the opening of britain's parliament. buckingham palace says the 96-year-old monarch will miss today's ceremony because of ongoing mobility issues. prince charles will read her speech, which lays out the
government's legislative agenda for the upcoming parliamentary session. the queen has attended only a few public events in recent months. coming up, free high-speed internet. president biden unveils a plan to connect tens of millions of low income families. and pop art shatters a record. we'll tell you how much someone paid for an iconic andy warhol work. this is the "cbs morning news." my asthma felt anything but normal. ♪♪ it was time for a nunormal with nucala. nucala is a once monthly add-on treatment for severe eosinophilic asthma that can mean less oral steroids. not for sudden breathing problems. allergic reactions can occur. get help right away for swelling of face, mouth, tongue, or trouble breathing. infections that can cause shingles have occurred. don't stop steroids unless told by your doctor. tell your doctor if you have a parasitic infection. may cause headache, injection site reactions, back pain, and fatigue. ask your asthma specialist about a nunormal with nucala. do you have a life insurance policy you no longer need? now
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high-speed internet for free and the united nations is set to discuss north korea. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. the associated press says the u.s. has called an emergency u.n. security council meeting tomorrow following north korea's latest ballistic missile test. the ap says saturday's missile test was likely fired from a submarine. north korean leader kim jong-un recently vowed to speed up development of nuclear weapons. the u.s. is seeking additional sanctions against north korea which has fired 15 missiles so far this year. "the washington post" reports low income americans will get high-speed internet service for $30 a month as part of a biden administration program. during a white house event yesterday, president biden said 20 internet companies have agreed to provide discounted service. last year's $1 trillion infrastructure package included funding for the $30 cost for lower income people. the white house says that means the government will cover the full price for an estimated 48 million households.
>> how many times have you seen a mom or a dad drive up to a parking lot outside a mcdonald's and just so they could get connected to the internet so their kid could do their homework during the pandemic, literally. that's just not right. it's not who we are. >> mr. biden said high speed internet is no longer a luxury, but a necessity. and "the wall street journal" says an iconic andy warhol portrait of marilyn monroe sold for $195 million at a christie's auction. the 1964 silk screen called "shot sage blue marilyn" was bought by an american art dealer yesterday. the price is a record for a work by an american artist sold at auction. the painting is based on a promotional photo from marilyn monroe's 1953 film "niagara." it was one of a series of portraits warhol did of the actress following her death in 1962. still to come, a run on baby formula. why there's a shortage of
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astrazeneca may be able to help. ♪far-xi-ga♪ here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. the white house says the fda is speaking with manufacturers about bolstering supply as the nation's baby formula shortage gets worse. analysts say nearly 40% of the top selling formula products were out of stock last month. the demand is so intense, several major retailers are now limiting purchases. the shortage is being blamed on the supply chain slowdown coupled with the shutdown of a major formula plant in michigan due to possible bacterial infections. another dating app is going public and it appears more americans are ditching the small screen for the big screen.
matt piper has those stories and more in today's "moneywatch" report. >> stocks hit the lowest levels on monday. the dow lost 653 points. the nasdaq dropped 521. the s&p 500 was down 132. treasury secretary janet yellen says the turbulence may continue. in prepared remarks she'll give today to the senate banking committee, the former fed chair says there's potential for continued volatility as the world continues dealing with the coronavirus pandemic and the war in ukraine. yellen also recommends congress ensures companies in the financial sector understand the risk of climate change. grindr, the popular lgbtq plus dating app is going public through what's known as a spac merger. the deal values the company at more than $2 billion. it's the third dating app to go public in the last few years, joining bumble and tinder. . more and more people are
heading to the movies. amc entertainment reports first quarter sales five times higher than a year prior. the movie theater operator posted revenue of $578 million in the period. the stock, though, closed down 9% monday. and that's your "moneywatch" report for this tuesday morning. i'm matt piper, cbs news, new york. the metaverse now has an actual address. facebook owner metaplatforms opened its first physical store in silicon valley monday. some customers could not wait to try out the technology on the company's virtual reality headsets and video calling devices. >> this is history and we are the first customer. i'm so excited about it. i'm so proud of it. >> well, the first impression is really, really positive. that's my first experience with augmented reality, virtual reality of any type. >> meta chief executive mark zuckerberg says the virtual reality space could be the world's next big computing platform, but he warns it may
take a decade for the company's investments here to pay off. up next, graduation day. actor anthony around southern earns his diploma from howard university, which he calls decades in the making. your record label is taking off. but so is your sound engineer. you need to hire. i need indeed. indeed you do. indeed instant match instantly delivers quality candidates matching your job description. visit indeed.com/hire (hamlet) it's beggin'!
movie fans will have to wait just a little longer to return to planet pandora. the first trailer for "avatar: the way of the water" the highly anticipated sequel to the blockbuster was released. and the movie hits theaters december 16th. ukraine's president volodymyr zelenskyy acknowledged one of the silent heroes of the war by honoring a bomb-sniffing dog. patron, a jack russell terrier has spotted more than 200 explosives with the use of his nose. he often appears on ukrainian social media posts and has even inspired original artwork. patron received his honor during a news conference over the weekend with canadian prime minister justin trudeau. actor anthony anderson calls it a full circle moment. the star of the sitcom "black-ish" can now call college graduate to his list of
mr accomplishments. >> all right! all right! >> anderson posted shots of his graduation on social media after earning his bachelor of fine arts degree at howard university over the weekend. he says the process took him 30 years to complete. acknowledging his first go-round was interrupted when he ran out of money. he credited his son for encouraging him to go back to school. the associated press is reporting nikola jokic of the denver nuggets is set to receive his second consecutive mvp awards. the nba's official announcement is expected in the coming days. the 7-foot center is the first in league history to eclipse 2,000 points, 1,000 rebounds and 500 assists in a single season. meantime, monty williams, who led the phoenix suns to league-leading 64 wins this season, has been named the nba's coach of the year. coming up first on "cbs
mornings," dylan mcdermott stops by the studio to tell us about his new series, "fbi: most wanted." i'm anne-marie green. this is "cbs morning news." "fbi wanted." i'm anne-marie green. this is "cbs morning news." for people who are a little intense about hydration. neutrogena® hydro boost lightweight. fragrance-free. 48 hour hydration. for that healthy skin glow. neutrogena®. for people with skin. for that healthy skin glow. you said you'd never get a dog. you said you'd never do a lot of things. but you never knew all the things a dog could do for you. and with resolve you never have to worry about the mess. love the love, resolve the mess. want more from your vitamin brand? get more with nature's bounty.
our top stories this morning -- the 11-day nationwide search for a murder suspect and the former corrections official accused of helping him escape from an alabama jail is over. authorities say officer vicky white shot and killed herself yesterday after u.s. marshals crashed into their vehicle in indiana. the inmate, casey white, surrendered and is back in custody. u.s. supreme court justices could soon be getting more security. the senate passed a bipartisan bill to beef up security for the justices and their immediate families. and it comes after a leaked majority draft opinion indicates the court is ready to overturn roe v. wad, which legalized abortion. protesters have been gathering outside some of the justices' homes.
the bill now heads to the house. the tony nominations have been announced and the musical "a strange loop" leads the pack with 11 nods. leigh scheps has more. ♪ >> reporter: "a strange loop" tells the story of a young black theater usher writing a musical about a young black theater usher cycling through his own self-perception and feelings of self-hatred. michael r. jackson is the playwright. how does it feel to be tony nominated? >> it feels like a validation of almost two decades of work i put into this one piece of art. >> reporter: jackson started writing it at age 23. as an off-broadway musical it won the pulitzer for drama and now reaching a larger audience at the lyceum theater. >> i was surprised initially when we were off broadway because the show seemed so specific and some would say niche, oh, it's only going to resonate if you're a black, gay
man. that experience is so specific it's so universal because it's just about being a person. >> reporer: jackson is the groundswell of black talent on broadway this season, many artists tackling racial themes. "for colored girls who have considered suicide/when the rainbow is enuf" earned seven tony award nominations. two for camille a. brown with nods for directing and choreographing the revival. it tony award season includes several shows that began performances pre-pandemic, including best musical nominees "girl from the north country" and "six," originally set to open march 12, 2020, the day broadway shut down. ♪ >> reporter: "the music man," starring hugh jackman and sutton foster was one of three shows to pick up a nomination for best musical revival. notably left off the list "funny girl," the first broadway revival of the show barbara streisand made popular 58 years ago. leigh scheps, cbs news, new
york. >> you can watch the tony awards june 12th right here on cbs. coming up on "cbs mornings," filmmaker tyler perry tells us about his new paramount docuseries which is about a mother's answers when her son goes missing. and we'll visit a california couple reopening their restaurant after pandemic setbacks. dylan mcdermott stops by the times square studio to tell us about his new cbs series "fbi: most wanted." that's the "cbs morning news" for this tuesday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day.
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