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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  May 19, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT

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victims killed. what do you say to people who say they are fine and they think they can handle this on their own. >> go and get help and don't sit in the house as i did. go out and get it. i think you'll feel better. >> reporter: today, new york's attorney general announced she is launching investigations into social media companies in connection to the attack. those companies include twitch, 4chan, 8chan, and discord, where the accused gunman posted plans about this mass shooting about 30 minutes before he entered this area. tomorrow morning, norah, he's expected in court. >> o'donnell: the crackdown on social media. jericka duncan, thank you. tonight, with news of a covid spike, there's new guidance from the c.d.c. ahead of memorial day's unofficial start of the summer travel season. the c.d.c. recommends air travelers get a covid test as close to their departure as possible. that's for both domestic and international trips. that's new. all right, turning now to
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ukraine, the u.s. embassy in kyiv officially reopened today, flying the american flag for the first time since diplomats and staff left months ago. cbs' debora patta is in battle-scarred kharkiv, where departed russian troops left a path of destruction and despair. >> reporter: a mother's naked grief and a wife's anguished tears. in malaya rohan, this family has gathered to bury the man they loved for a second time. just two days earlier, war crimes prosecutors came to lyudilla yerchenko's home to exhume her husband's body. mikhayl yerchenko was killed when russian troops deliberately aimed their tanking at his village. their humble backyard now a crime scene. her husband came out to see the shrapnel. later they buried him here in this shallow grave. leading the field team, prosecutor oleksandr illenkov. sometimes the work you do is dangerous. >> it is dangerous, yeah. even now, we heard some
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shelling. it is no problem. >> reporter: it's your job. >> it is our job. >> it's grim work, but deneath that blanket is the love of ldwr udilla's life. "he was such a big, wonderful man. i still can't accept that he's dead," she sobs. mikhayl's body was taken for examination. now it's coming home. his 83-year-old mother simply cannot let go. these scenes are repeated across ukraine every day as so many people are forced to hastily bury loved ones killed in this war because it was impossible to have funerals in towns occupied by russian forces.
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now it's up to prosecutors to hold those responsible to account. norah. >> o'donnell: seeking justice. debora patta, thank you so much. the "the cbs overnight news" will be right back.
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some of the reasons is they're more likely to experience sexual trauma and adjusting to life after the military. as cbs' kris van cleave reports, asking for help is often the hardest part. >> reporter: sharjuan burgos is taking a leap of faith, skydiving with the army's golden knights parachute team. but it's nothing compared to the leap the retired army major took seeking help for p.t.s.d. after deployments to iraq and afghanistan. >> the hardest part for me was seeking mental health treatment the first time, sometimes making that first step into a facility or even just seeking treatment is the hardest thing you'll ever do. >> reporter: these jumps are about raising awareness of the mental health challenges facing women veterans, something former p.o.w. knows firsthand. was it hard to ask for that help? >> oh, yeah, absolutely. i felt like my story had been so kind of well known that i didn't want to kind of add on top of what i already went through. >> reporter: lynch was taken
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prisoner after her convoy was ambushed by iraqi troops in 2003. she was rescued by u.s. special forces days later. >> it was probably a good 10 years before i even came out and said i had p.t.s.d. >> reporter: still a decade after you got back, you were still dealing with some of the demons? >> yeah, yeah. i never really spoke about the kind of demons that eat at you. >> reporter: nearly 12% of women veterans experience p.t.s.d., almost double the rate of their male counterparts. women also have higher rates of depression and eating disorders. in 2018, the suicide rate for female vets was almost twice that of women who did not serve. since retiring from the army, burgos has focused on helping her fellow vets get the help they need reaching for the cohen veterans network. they have treated more than 30,000 service members, veterans and their families. >> sometimes you may have to reach your hand out and grab them through and let them know it's okay. >> reporter: while women make up about 10% of all veterans they are 30% of the vets treated by
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cohen. >> we think that's because female veterans are more willing to seek treatment. >> reporter: tracy neil-walden is the veterans officer. >> oftentimes there is more of an emphasis on taking care of those other daily needs and taking care of the other people in the family. so that's why the symptoms may go untreated for many years. >> reporter: something these women hope their leaps of faith help change. for "eye on america," kris van cleave, maxton, north carolina. >> o'donnell: all right, still ahead right here on tonight's "cbs overnight news," the historic victory for u.s. women's soccer players in their long fight for equal pay.
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here at home in the u.s. but around the world. >> reporter: the u.s. soccer federation will now pool world cup prize money and split it equally among the men's and women's team. the new deal means more money for the women and possibly less for the men. >> there was a potential chance of making less money. no doubt about it. but we also believe so much in the women's team. >> reporter: the u.s. men's team has never won a world cup title, while the women have won four since 1991, and are the reigning world cup champions. the women were paid $4 million after capturing their last title. the last men's world cup champion, france, took home $38 million. >> i think this will not only impact soccer but it will impact sport in general, as well as society. >> reporter: dana jacobson, cbs news, new york. >> o'donnell: long past time for equal pay. coming up next, how one woman is helping survivors of disasters
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victims of natural and man-made disasters often find themselves hanging by a thread to survive. one wisconsin woman is trying to help survivors rebuild their lives by repairing both the physical and mental wounds of loss. here's cbs' janet shamlian. >> reporter: for crafters like earnestine smith and trish henderson, the soul is fed with needle and thread. but the tools that made them so happy were lost after hurricane
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harvey. >> everybody had to get rid of everything-- the machines, the fabric, the rulers. >> reporter: that's when margaret jankowski turned up in houston with 125 brand-new machines. >> and we gave them out in the parking lot at the center. >> reporter: the wisconsin woman started the sewing machine project, which has now given out more than 3,600 new and used machines helping survivors of disasters like hurricane katrina, and hard of hearings from afghanistan and somalia. among recipients, a common thread-- all are in need. >> it made me be able to sew again. >> it helps you economically and physically and mentally. >> you got it down. >> i got it down. >> reporter: a tool that can provide income... >> i made this on a machine that was donated. >> reporter: ...for those starting over. why do you do it? >> the fact that i can share them with people to whom they
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make such a difference is life changing for them and life changing for me. >> reporter: a lover of the craft helping others on the mend. >> that's pretty! >> reporter: janet shamlian, cbs news, houston. this is a cbs news flash, just when you thought the masks were coming off, federal health officials are warning a new ly n hard hit covid areas to consider masking in doors. those lives in higher risk, in the northeast and midwest. he is known as farmer-brmo, and now he has been released from prison. and the greatest show on earth is making a comeback next year but with human performers instead of animals. ringling brothers ended in 2017.
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download the news app on your cell phone or connected tv. i'm matt piper. cbs news, new york. this is the "the cbs overnight news" we want to begin tonight with some breaking news; the president just announcing new actions to try and ease the pain of the baby formula shortage. there are two major measures, first to help with supply chain issues president biden is invoking the defense production act to get ingredients to manufacturers. that means suppliers will be required to give resources to infant formula plants before other customers. and in hopes of speeding up the import of formula from other countries, president biden is now directing his administration to use government planes to go overseas and bring formula home. meanwhile, house lawmakers are voting on a bill tonight that would make it easier for low-income families to get formula. americans who take part in a
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nutrition program called wic usually have to get a specific brand of formula. well, this bill would allow them to get a different brand that is actually in stock. we have a lot of news to get to tonight. we'll start with cbs' jamie yuccas. good evening, jamie. >> reporter: good evening, norah. the president's late-day announcement is the administration's latest move to try and ease the baby formula shortage. more than half of states say they have 40% of formula now out of stock. it's a full court press to ease the stress of frustrated parents. this indiana baby formula facility is operating 24/7 trying to boost its output by 30%. but for many desperate families, the relief will not come fast enough. the federal nutritional service that helps low-income women, infants and children, known as wic, says more than half of the formula in the u.s. is bought by wic families, feeding 1.4 million babies. >> parents are in an incredibly desperate situation. when you don't know how to feed
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your child, that creates a lot of shame, a lot of guilt. families don't necessarily have the time or resources to go around to five or six different stores. >> reporter: the largest maker, abbott, controls about 40% of infant formula here in the u.s.. the f.d.a. reached an agreement to reopen its largest plant in michigan, but that still leaves a gap on store shelves for at least the next two months. is this something that we should have been paying attention to? >> i think this whole situation really pulled back the curtain on the infant formula manufacturing sector. we have four companies that control 90% of the domestic infant formula supply. >> reporter: and now bad actors are starting to prey on parents, like kimberly williams, who turned to a facebook group for help. >> i just thought that this was a group of moms that were helping moms. >> reporter: the new mom to three-month-old babying harper spent $168 on five cans of formula she never received.
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you felt that desperate that you still were like, i'm going to try to do this. >> until someone is in your position, trying to find baby formula, and they can't, i don't think that they will truly understand it until they actually have to deal with it. >> reporter: wic is advising parents to first look at retail stores, but they can also try food banks, charities or even their pediatrician. the store behind me has had such a rush, they are now limiting sales to one can per parent. norah. >> o'donnell: wow. hopefully this new plan will help. jamie yuccas with all the details, thank you so much. we turn now to the economy and the panic on wall street as the country's largest retailers warn of rising inflation costs and fears of a recession grow. all three major indexes posted big losses with the dow falling more than 1100 points or more than 3.5% purpose both the nasdaq and s&p 500 were off more than 4%, with the s&p having its worst day since june of 2020. cbs' ed o'keefe has more from the white house. >> reporter: it was the biggest one-day point drop in two years on wall street as the nation's top retailers warn price spikes are affecting their bottom line.
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target announced a 52% drop in profits last quarter, blaming the growing costs of gas and transportation. its stock lost a quarter of its value. other retailers took double-digit hits, following walmart's stock performance yesterday, the worst in more than 30 years. the global economic slowdown caused by covid-related factory closures in china and the war in ukraine has led to record gas prices and a worldwide food shortage since ukraine's grain can't be shipped out. >> everyone is struggling with the gas prices. >> reporter: treasury secretary janet yellen says it's the cost of trying to stop vladimir putin. >> there would be spillover effects and that we are prepared to pay. >> reporter: president biden had hoped the federal reserve could raise interest rates to ease inflation, but chairman jerome powell now warns, that might not do it. >> whether we can execute a soft
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landing or not, it may actually depend on factors that we don't control. >> reporter: it all presents yet another big challenge for the president and his party, hoping to retain control in the fall's midterm elections. the white house today tried to brush off the stock market plunge. >> that's not something that we keep an eye on every day. >> reporter: now, one day of bad stock prices is one thing, but polling consistently shows most americans disapprove of how the president is handling inflation. one way he now plans to tackle it, is by announcing new economic partnerships with asian countries when he travels to south korea and japan starting later this week. norah. >> o'donnell: ed o'keefe from the white house, thank you. all right, in buffalo, residents are still reeling from saturday's mass shooting that targeted the predominantly black
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east side neighborhood. community members are not only dealing with the racially motivated hate crime. they are also without the only grocery store for miles as the supermarket remains closed during the investigation. cbs' jericka duncan is there for us again tonight. >> reporter: buffalo bills quarterback josh allen's shirt said it all-- "choose love." today, allen and his teammates traveled to the site of the massacre, bringing a bit of joy to those in pain. >> it's a motto that i think maybe i think we should start adopting as a country. >> reporter: they joined city officials, community organizations, and volunteers to donate food, diapers, and other necessities, providing emergency relief while tops supermarket remains an active crime scene. for many, it is the only market for miles. now free bus rides are being provided to take residents to another grocery store. 67-year-old lodina clyburn grew up in the neighborhood. this wasn't just a supermarket. >> this is the sunday place when you don't want to cook dinner, we come here, we socialize, we run into each other. >> reporter: the majority of people who live in this section of buffalo are black. it's why the accused gunman
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targeted this community and why jeremy hoyle and his family felt the need to pay their respects. >> just want to be supportive. i want to be an ally. i think we all have to do that. >> reporter: not far from that memorial site, we spotted sandra fleming leaving a counseling session. fleming was friends with celestine chaney, one of the 10 victims killed. what do you say to people who say they are fine and they think they can handle this on their own. >> go and get help and don't sit in the house as i did. go out and get it. i think you'll feel better. >> reporter: today, new york's attorney general announced she is launching investigations into social media companies in connection to the attack. those companies include twitch, 4chan, 8chan, and discord, where the accused gunman posted plans about this mass shooting about 30 minutes before he entered this area. tomorrow morning, norah, he's expected in court. >> o'donnell: the crackdown on social media. jericka duncan, thank you.
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this is the "the cbs overnight news". >> i'm major garrett in washington, thank you very much for staying with us. a russian soldier has admitted to killing an unarmed citizen. the 21-year-old sergeant faces a possible life sentence. the victim was shot in the head and left to die along the side of the road. ukraine's top prosecutor said hers of is preparing cases against 41 other russian soldiers. the charges include, bombing civilian infrastructure, killing
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civilians and rape. meanwhile, there's questions about the fate of hundreds of ukrainian soldiers who surrendered from the devastated steel plant in mariupol. >> reporter: these are the men and women who held off russian forces for 83 days. dep depleted, worn out, loyal to the end. the last stand is over, their rtain as they are not free, held in russian controlled territory. ukraine is negotiating a prisoner swap. as mariupol falls, the ukrainian flag flies proudly over kharkiv, after months of fierce fighting, russia has been pushed back to the border and the bloody battle scars litter the roads. this woman shows me the shrapnel she found in her garden after russian troops retreated. but not far enough, we heard the sounds of war throughout our
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interview. >> but you have no electricity? that sound, that is constant, right? >> it's very, very scary, she said. >> it's noisy here still. it must be stress. >> it's stressful on a whole other level. it was winter when the russians invaded, she and her husband had no heating. i was very ill, she remembers sobbing, i was under four blankets and i was still freezing. finally spring has arrived. and eleanor is planting a new garden. and now the rain coming. it will be good for the garden. >> and good for the soul. water, she said, is life. two people died here, and those
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with thousands of atrocities will be investigated by the international criminal court which is sending the largest field group to ukraine. >> c >> closer to home, the shooting in buffalo, one issue, why were the authorities not alerted to if shooter's plans when he posted them online. >> reporter: messages on discord dating back five months appear to show the suspected shooter's plot to kill as many black people as he could. in a december post, he promised to carry out an attack against those who he slurred as replacers and then bought an assault rifle here that was used in the killing spree. by march, the gunman identified the top supermarket as attack area one. where he planned to shoot all blacks. later that month, posts showed
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he scoped it out in person and up loaded hand drawn maps of the grocery store. discord said it has an internal team that works to identify and remove extremist content like hate speech and threats of violence. the platform has around 150 million monthly users. >> it would have been very difficult for anyone outside of his direct community to find or interact with his posts. >> cbs news technology reporter dan patterson said part of discord's appeal it offers users privacy. the alleged shooter seemed to take advantage of that. according to a spokesman for discord, he was posting to a private invite only channel. the small group was ultimately invited to it. just half an hour before the shooting began. >> in order for law enforcement to see content in a site like discord or even private facebook groups, they have to be in that group at a particular time.
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>> not only are there legal p prohibitions, there's how do we collect it? >> she used to run the active shooter program, she compares finding hateful posts online for searching for a grain of sand in the beach. >> unless the american people get their head out of the sand and be aware of their children, friends and co-workers we are never going to solve the problem. >> reporter: the discord spokes person told us the company is doing everything it can to help law enforcement in this investigation and the company said that there's no place for hate on the platform. >> jeff pegues reporting, the overnight news is back in two minutes.
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have reported more than 400 encounters. >> close encounters with the extra been foder for frilms and fanatics o fiction. this is popularly called a flyisaer >> reporter: not since the mid 1960s has congress held a hearing to examine ufos, or uaps, unidentified aerial p phenomenon, calling it a national security threat. >> it's not about finding alien spacecraft. >> republicans and democrats on a subcommittee herd testimony from a pair of defense department experts. >> we want to know what is out there, as much as you want to know what is out there. >> reporter: the officials pointed to a series of
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declassified videos, where flying triangles were later identified as drones but no explanation. >> there's a number of events we don't have an explanation. >> reporter: a report showed there's 144 unexplained encounters from 2004-2021, since then, it has gone up to 400. >> the sightings are frequent and continuing. >> while we are on the topic of space, scientists released a image of the black hole at the heart of our galaxy. we have more. you mean we are going in to the black hole? >> yep. >> they have been the focus of fascination of movies for
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decades. scientists have released the first image of the black hole at the center of the milkyway. >> today, the event horizon telescope is delighted to share with you the first direct image ceer o galaxy.gitaus-aar.r: i f. a region so dense not even light can escape its pull. this week as image follows the release of what it sounds like inside a black hole, which we have heard for the first time earlier this month. the picture is courtesy of the event horizon. a series of 11 telescopes set up around the world, from hawaii to
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greenland, black holes are of course, black. so, what you are seeing are actually the boundary shadows of the black hole bumping up against gas and dust outside. the edge of a galaxy we can see and can't. >> ford has begun delivery of the new f-150 lightning, an elec v thet selling vehicle in the nation. >> reporter: the nation's best selling vehicle is fully charged and about to roll out gas free. at 580 horse power, 0-60 in four seconds and 320 miles on a single charge and starting at $40,000. this is the electric f-150 lightning. >> i cannot wait to have it. >> reporter: he came to the launch event from cleveland to get a glimpse of the electric
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pickup. he is among the 200,000 to reserve one, and it will be his first ev. >> it will be game changing and it will show people who were skeptics before that you can have a truck that is electric and be better than the ice din din dinosaurs. >> reporter: the market is changing as gas prices climb, online searches for evs surged, 60% up to date. 55% of gas powered owners are considering going electric and nearly 160,000 did. evs account for 4.6% of all registered vehicles nationwide. >> it's an important product for ford, it's the best selling vehicle for u.s., and it has been for decades so ford cannot mess this up. >> reporter: he is editor of c-net cars and spent lightning
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around san antonio. >> it's a truck for people doing every day truck things. the big deal is the ability to power a job site from the truck. >> reporter: it's a rolling generator designed to power a job sight, a tailgate party and even an entire home for three days in the event of a power failure. the f-series has been the best selling truck in the u.s. since 1977 and the best selling vehicle for 41 years. for decades it's embody's american's love of big gas guzzling trucks and so taking the f-150 electric was meant to send a message. >> we are going to set the tone for the industry and it's a pivotal point for us. >> reporter: linda is the lightning's chief engineer. >> i think driving the vehicle makes makes believers, it changes hearts and minds of what the product can do. it's just as tough as all of the f-series. >> reporter: what's not the same? it comes with a frunk, or a front trunk, where the engine
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not believe if it was not caught on tape. fishermen in cambodia were going for cat fish when they reeled in a endangered stingray and that led to an urgent rescue. >> reporter: the fishermen were looking for the catch of the day. but they hauled in this. a 13 foot endangered stingray, weighing nearly 400 pounds. it has swallowed a smaller fish that took the bait. as luck would have it marine biologists were nearby. >> we were able to get the stingray in to a nice spot in the river and get the hook out, we placed it on a tarp and then pushed it out in the river.
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>> reporter: fish biologist zeb hogan said catches like this are almost never reported so it's a rare and remarkable discovery. >> this catch was significant because it confirms the existence of these big fish in this stretch of river. this is a very remottretch ofeli epater aioer. sing rays are the largest stingray species and this one seemed happy to be set free. >> as you can see, she is kind of hanging out on the surface of the river here. it's amazing to be able to see her swimming around in her natural habitat. >> ready to join other unknown giants on the surface. >> cbs news, new york. >> and that is the overnight news for the thursday, for some of you the news continue appros, for others check back later for cbs mornings, and follow us online
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any time for cbs reporting from the nation's capital, i'm major garrett. this is cbs news flash, i'm matt piper in new york. just when you thought the masks were coming off, federal health rd hitre masking in doors. those living in the northeast and midwest. he is known as farmer-bro and now, martin shkreli is being released from prison of course, that comes after being in prison for seven years. and the greatest show on earth is making a comeback next year. but with human performers instead of animals. ringling brothers ended in 2017.
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for more news, download the news app on your cell phone or connected tv. i'm tt piper. it's thursday, may 19th, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." race to restock. new action is taken to address the baby formula shortage in the u.s. how some relief will will come from overseas. [ cheers ] trt plunge. the dow suffers its worst day in two years. the warning from retailers amid historic inflation rates. rising cases. the cdc urges tens of millions of americans to mask up once again. two regions that are most at risk right now. well, good morning, and good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. the white house is taking a major step to help with the nationwide shortage of baby formula.


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