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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  June 14, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT

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coeur d'alene. jammed inside with heavy gear are alleged members of a white supremacist organization called the patriot front. >> this is a riotous group that had prepared in advance to come downtown and disrupt either the pride event or the prayer-in-the-park event. >> all wearing blue khakis. >> reporter: those arrested, wearing nearly identical clothing, ranged in age from 20 to 40, and were from about a dozen states-- no one was from coeur d'alene. authorities recovered gear including shields, shin guards, and a smoke grenade. a witness tipped off police after watching the group load into the u-haul truck at a hotel, and said they looked like a little army. there had been threatening calls against law enforcement ever since. >> offered death threats against myself and other members of the police department, merely for doing our jobs. >> reporter: patriot front is described by groups that monitor extreme ideology as promoting fascism and the creation of a
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white ethno-state. among the 31 arrested on charges of conspiracy to riot, and released on bond-- thomas rousseau, the patriot front's alleged leader. the group was founded in 2017, after breaking away from a neo-nazi organization that marched in the charlottesville, virginia "unite the right" rally. a group that tracks hate speech said, this image shows rousseau with a man who was later convicted on federal hate crime charges for driving his car into a crowd of protesters, killing one of them. >> there are bad actors out there that want to leverage those moments and intimidate. >> reporter: given the weekend's massive arrests, two federal law enforcement officials tell cbs news they are reassessing threats surrounding upcoming events, like in idaho. a lawyer for one of those arrested told us, the defendants never had a chance to exercise their first amendment rights, and the allegations are unproven. norah. >> o'donnell: catherine herridge, thank you. let's turn now to the weather, where wild storms are causing problems across the several
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parts of the country. look at this-- in montana, heavy rains, flooding, and rock slides have forced the closure of all entrances to yellowstone national park. elsewhere, dangerous heat is scorching much of the country, from the plains to the southeast. for more, let's bring in meteorologist mike bettes from our partners at the weather channel. good evening, mike. >> reporter: norah, good evening to you. severe thunderstorms take center-stage this evening and overnight. a place like detroit-- this is our virtual view. it shows you, skies will be very ominous overnight, and in fact, very dangerous. we have a lot of storms across the midwest that could gust over 75 miles per hour. take a look at the high resolution forecast. it shows plenty of storms across michigan and then ohio, spreading into pennsylvania and the virginias overnight and tomorrow morning. very dangerous conditions here, with thunderstorms in the forecast that could bring also tornadoes. same place that gets thunderstorms gets hit with a
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heat wave tomorrow. many places, upper 90s to near 100 degrees, including chicago at 99; in st. louis, we'll do 100 on wednesday. 93 in pittsburgh; 98 in detroit. the heat relents a little bit this weekend, norah, but returns next week. >> o'donnell: thank you, mike. the "the cbs overnight news" will be right back.
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as secretary of the army? >> to reduce harmful behaviors. you know, whether it's sexual harassment, sexual assault, suicide. >> reporter: secretary wormuth spent the last year visiting 30 bases, meeting with tens of thousands of soldiers. do you still think there's a problem with sexual assault and harassment in the u.s. army? >> i do. you know, we've got a problem in the country, so i know we have it in the army. every leader at every level is focused on this, cares about it, and takes the problem seriously. >> o'donnell: a new government study found reports of sexual harassment and assault in the army continue to rise. >> a lot of it, i think, is training our soldiers-- many of whom are just 18 or 19 years old-- about what's acceptable and what's not acceptable. when they come into our army, we need to be very clear about what's okay and what's not okay. >> o'donnell: congress passed significant military justice reform, taking prosecution of assault cases out of the chain of command. that should help with soldiers who told us they fear
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retaliation. >> it got to the point where, i didn't just wish that i never reported-- i wished that i had never joined. i wished that i was dead. >> o'donnell: the reason that many women, and some men, don't report, is the fear of retaliation. >> that's right. >> o'donnell: from the u.s. army itself. >> i think there has been that fear, and i still hear about that, when i go and visit army posts. we are, i believe, making real strides to show our soldiers that they can trust the chain of command to look out for them. >> o'donnell: in all my reporting on this issue, this is a national security problem. we need more women in the u.s. military. >> i agree that you want to have more women in the army, and that, you know, we will be stronger as an army, with more female leaders. i have watched our military leaders go in front of congress ten years ago and say "we're going to fix this problem, we're going to fix this problem." so, i know there's a credibility gap there, but we are working on it every single day. >> o'donnell: a separate
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priority for the secretary is improving the quality of life for the army's 400,000 parents. >> we did just put out a new policy that makes some changes in this area. so, for example, in the very sad case of a lost pregnancy, we now provide leave for both men and women when there's been a miscarriage. we've done simple things, frankly, by just allowing women who've given birth to have up to 12 months before they take their physical fitness test. simple things that make complete sense and are really important, in terms of retaining the great soldiers that we have. >> o'donnell: secretary wormuth's career started at the pentagon as a presidential fellow when she was just 22 years old. today, she's the first woman and mom to hold the role as secretary of the army. >> when i go visit army posts, a lot of young female soldiers come up to me and are excited, and i think it's because they see me and see what they can achieve themselves. >> o'donnell: secretary wormuth told cbs news, she wants to encourage people to come forward with sexual misconduct claims. so-- this is news-- she plans to
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sign a "safe to report" policy next month which would protect survivors who report assault from getting in trouble if there are other minor disciplinary issues. and still ahead on "cbs evening news," remember this video of the chaotic evacuation of afghanistan? well, tonight, a new report about the crew of that c-17. and, the dramatic rescue-- more than a dozen airlifted from a treacherous canyon. your projects done right . with angi, you can connect with and see ratings and reviews. and when you book and pay throug you're covered by our happiness
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>> o'donnell: tonight, the u.s. air force cleared the crew of a c-17 involved in the chaotic u.s. evacuation from afghanistan last year. you may remember the shocking images-- afghan civilians clinging to the wheels, at least one falling to his death. well, tonight, the air force says the crew exercised sound judgment in getting airborne quickly as the security situation deteriorated. all right, and tonight we've got new images of a daring rescue from a slot canyon in utah. 17 teenagers and two adults were trapped. crews lifted them to safety one by one on friday. the operation took several hours
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to complete. all right, coming up next, history is made at the 75th annual tony awards, as jennifer hudson joins an elite list. ;;
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>> o'donnell: the 75th tony awards celebrated the return to the stage following nearly two years of covid shutdowns. cbs's lana zak looks at the highlights that shined brighter than the neon lights on broadway. ♪ this is a round of applause ♪ . >> it was a absolute to broadway's come back. jennifer hudson launched in to egot status. winning as a co-producer for "a strange loop," only the second african american woman honored with an emmy, grammy, oscar, and now a tony. whoopi goldberg was the first. 76 trombones veteran artists celebrated the night with nostalgia.
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♪ oy ♪ ♪ vey ♪ ♪ oy ♪ ♪ vey ♪ . >> reporter: billy crystal led the crowd in a yiddish twist on a jazzy scat. bobby, bobby patti lupone won her third tony and paid tribute to those who made broadway possible. >> a huge gratitude to all of the understudies across all >> reporter: 22-year-old myles frost gave a fresh kick tohemicg for his role in "m.j.: the musical." this, as works of diversity and inclusion were cheered. the story of a gay black theater artist in "a strange loop" took two tonys, including one for its writer. >> i felt misunderstood, and i just wanted to create a little bit of a life raft for myself as a black gay man. >> reporter: broadway's bright lights reflecting the many faces lana zak, cbs news, new york. >> o'donnell: it's good to have broadway back. that's the overnight news. you can follow us online any
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time at cbs reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm norah o'donnell. it is a national treasure thousands flock to this time of year, yellow stone national park is being hit with massive flooding. all entrances are closed and tourists have had to be ushered out of someplaces all due to heavy rains and melting snow. ohio's republican governor has signed a bill in to law that will allow school employees to be armed with a gun after a day of training. it takes affect in the fall and the schools can provide additional training if they wish. and actor baker hall, known for his work on seinfeld, modern family and boogie nights
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has died. he was 90 years old. for more news, download the news app, on your cell phone or connected tv, i'm matt piper, cbs, new york. >> announcer: this is the "the cbs overnight news." tonight, many americans are worrying about their retirement funds, as stocks dropped to new lows for the year. investors began the week hitting the sell button thanks to rising inflation and a fragile economy. the dow was down more than 2% on the day. nasdaq dropped more than 4%, and the s&p sank more than 3%. the s&p finished the day in a bear market. the last time that happened was at the start of the pandemic. and, for those invested in bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies? well, the crypto market crashed today, wiping out billions of dollars. it all comes ahead of a closely-watched federal reserve
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meeting this week, where the central bank is all but sure to raise interest rates. and it's possible the benchmark rate could be raised even higher than forecasted, going up by 75 basis points. that could be the biggest hike in more than two decades. cbs's elaine quijano is on wall street tonight for us. good evening, elaine. >> reporter: good evening to you, norah. the markets nose-dived today from the start of trading, sending investors scrambling. it's a sharp reversal for the stock market, which had seen record highs during the pandemic and now has some economists fearing a looming recession. ( inging bell) the closing bell saved the markets from tumbling further. the s&p 500 led the decline today, falling to its lowest point this year, with investors coming to terms with consumer prices rising at their fastest pace in 40 years. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger. >> so when the investment community kind of took stock of things over the weekend, i think there was this fear that, in fact, higher prices and rising interest rates are going to keep eating into corporate profits, and the consumers are not going
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to be able to maintain their current level of spending. >> reporter: the drop is the latest in a string of downturns for the markets. tech companies took the brunt. amazon lost $60 billion in market value, apple more than $85 billion, pulling the nasdaq deeper into bear market territory. the volatility is a hit to people's 401(k)s, while inflation is also pummeling consumers. average gas prices are topping $5 a gallon nationwide, according to a.a.a. >> it's outrageous. it usually costs me $30 to fill it up, and now it's at $55. >> reporter: and at the grocery store, food prices are up 10%. adding to the uncertainty is just how aggressive the federal reserve will be in trying to cool the white-hot cost of living. more economists are expecting a
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bigger move-- three-quarters of a point-- the biggest interest rate hike since 1994. >> the fed, of course, has raised rates, but they've done so in anticipation of the economy heating up,ñot oncethe economy has already heated up. and this is a big difference. >> reporter: despite the volatility, financial advisors say reacting to market downturns is not a long-term strategy, but that now is good time to make sure that your investments are diverse. and, if you are close to retirement, they say you might consider working a bit longer to build up your savings, like your 401(k). norah. >> o'donnell: elaine quijano, thank you. we turn now to capitol hill and the riveting testimony by former president trump's closest advisors, lawyers and family, who all told him his claims of election fraud were complete nonsense, even nuts. there were also questions raised about the hundreds of millions of dollars team trump solicited online.
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here's cbs' scott macfarlane. >> reporter: today on capitol hill, it was trump's own aides, in recorded depositions, landing punches for the committee. former attorney general william barr said he warned then-president trump that his claims of fraud in the 2020 election were false. >> all the early claims, that i understood, were-- were completely bogus and silly, and usually based on complete misinformation. >> reporter: barr, who was silent about his concerns over trump's false fraud allegations in the weeks after the election, described the president's claims as "crazy." >> i thought, boy, if he really believes this stuff, he has, you know, lost contact with-- with-- he's become detached from reality, if he really believes this stuff. >> reporter: the man expected to be the star witness today, former trump campaign manager bill stepien, was a last-minute scratch when his wife went into labor.
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the committee instead showed recordings of stepien's deposition in which he acknowledged urging then-president trump not to declare victory on election night. >> it was far too early to be making any calls like that. ballots-- ballots were still being counted. >> reporter: the president did anyway. >> frankly, we did win this election. (çheers and applause) >> reporter: egged on by an apparently-inebriated rudy giuliani, who told trump the election had been stolen from him. >> was there anyone in that conversation who, in your observation, had had too much to drink? >> the mayor was definitely intoxicated. >> reporter: jared kushner, the former president's son-in-law, says he warned trump about giuliani's advice. >> and how did he react? >> he said, you know, "i-- i have confidence in rudy." >> reporter: former vice
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president mike pence, who refused trump's demand that he object to the certifying of the election january 6th, defended his actions today. >> i'll always believe i did my duty that day. >> reporter: the committee also said election lies helped trump raise aquarter of a billion ÷ollars,the donations solicited for a election defense fund the committee says didn't really exist. >> the big lie was also a big rip-off. >> reporter: millions in donations would be funneled, not to a legal defense fund, but to the president's save america pac, which would spend more than $200,000 on trump's hotel properties; $1 million to a foundation led by trump chief of staff mark meadows; and $5 million to a company that helped organization the january 6th white house ellipse rally that preceded the riot. campaign records show just a fraction of the tens of millions of dollars collected by trump-affiliated organizations after the election was used for recounts and legal challenges. campaign finance experts tell cbs news, even if donors were schemed, it is difficult to prove illegalities. norah. >> o'donnell: they always say follow the money. scott macfarlane, thanks so much. also on capitol hill, a group of bipartisan senators are working
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out the details of the most sweeping gun control legislation in 30 years. the president praised the deal as a step in the right direction but some critics say it does not go far enough. cbs's nikole killion joins us now from capitol hill. so nikole, what is in this bill? >> reporter: lawmakers say this agreement is a significant first step. the proposed framework would provide financial incentives to states to implement red flag laws. it also includes an enhanced background review for gun buyers under 21, and makes new investments in mental health and school safety. it does not contain some of the reforms pushed by president biden and democrats, like bans on assault weapons or high capacity magazines. at least ten senate republicans signed on, upping the chances for passage-- notably, none are up for reelection this year. the legislation still has to be written, and gun safety advocates hope it doesn't get watered down. the n.r.a. wouldn't comment on the framework, but says it will continue to oppose gun control policies. norah. >>on'll watching. nikoleilonthk there's a lot more news ahead on
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this is the "the cbs overnight news". i'm nikole killion, thank you for staying with us. many are bracing for -- a leaked draft sparked outrage in parts of the country and cheers in others. 13 states have been preparing for it, passing so-called trigger walls making most abortions illegal if and when the roe v. wade ruling is overturned. it will be felt hardest in rural
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parts of the country where abortion is already restricted, one of those states is wyoming. >> reporter: much of wyoming looks like, this wind swept and wide open. abortion in this conservative rugged state is currently legal up to viability, 24 weeks but services are lacking. just as the supreme court is considering roe's wait. they have an effort to open a women's health clin nick casper this month, making it the only abortion provider for hundreds of miles. in late may, it became a crime scene. >> it gets messy over here. >> a fire ripped through the building, and setting back the opening date as much as six months. long after the supreme court's decision. >> do i want to be here talking about someone who committed an act of domestic terrorism in our building?
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absolutely not. i wanted to be moving furniture in. >> reporter: the fire is being investigated as arson, video shows a suspect carrying a gas can in the waiting area in the middle of the night. the clinic will offer a range of women's health services, including abortions if they are still legal in wyoming when it opens. >> casper is a strong-lif community. don't expect open arms. >> opposition to the clinic is vocal. >> blessed art thou among women! >> they gather outside to protest. >> we prayed that somehow the lord would prevent it from opening, if it happens to be vandalism and a fire, i'm good with it. >> i don't want it to be in my city. it's a horrible evil. >> wyoming's republican legislature enacted all abortions if the supreme court
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over overturns roe-v-wade, it will not shut down the clinic, but it will mean people like this woman will have to seek them out of state. >> the pregnant that i had was a death sentence. >> reporter: she said her pregnant worsened already complicated health issues and she feared it could even kill her. >> i was withering away, i was a wreck of a human being. if it was an option to carry to term, i would have. >> reporter: in february, she drove seven hours to a planned parenthood in montana, nearly 500 miles away. >> any woman or uterus holder who has to have an abortion, it's never an easy choice. >> reporter: the new clinic is two hours from hannah's home, there's six states with just one abortion provider, oklahoma has
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none. overseas, president zelensky is pleading for more western weapons as russian forces tighten grip on a city in the eastern donbas region. the warring sides are engaged in street battles but the russians continue to gain ground and there's little chance for civilians to flee the fighting. residents are fearful of a russian return. >> it's cherry season. but there's hardly anyone left to pick them. >> valentina is moved to tears as we approach. how often is the shelling going on? every day, she sighs. your windows have been bombed out. must have been terrifying. >> look what they did to my neighbor's house. >> her only company left is her baby goat.
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originally from russia, she is exactly the kind of person vladimir putin said he wants to liberate. russia is attacking ukraine's food with cruelty, burning crops and cutting off water. and it's also the world's food said anthony blinken. >> there's 20 thousand tons of wheat trapped in silos and ships that are filled with grain that are stuck because of the russian >> bck mail ainstest ords, s il to stop supporting ukraine or risk what the ukraine is calling a hurricane of global hunger. >> ukraine's forces are now locked in close quarter battles in the city of donbas, lose it and they lose the region. further south, ukraine is clawing back territory. these towns had been under
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russian occupation since the start of the war. today, their once again free. for those alive to see it. these are lives that could have been saved said president zelensky, begging the west to deliver the weapons promised. did we get them? no. >> now, those weapons are crucial for two major reasons, the first is to protect cities here in the east, like this which could fall any day and the second to protect ukraine's coast where the food is blocked. if the weapons don't get here in time, millions tons risk rotting in the ports. >> with that was ukraine. here in the u.s., we are marking national flag day on this day in 1777, congress approved the design for the first american flag. jane pauley has this story of the stars and stripes.
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♪ ♪ >> it flew when americans first arrived in the northern and south poles. it waved when the first american reach today top of mt. everest. >> and we have seen our flag go where no flag has gone before. when neil armstrong planted the stars and stripes in the lunar dust. the american flag is certainly a symbol, but behind every piece of cloth, there's someone behind a sewing machine. and for 175 years, this company has given us miles and miles of red and white stripes along with oceans of blues and enough stars to fill a galaxy. they are the nation's oldest and largest flag maker. starting out as ship outfitters
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in new york, the family business changed course and focused solelyn making flags full time in 1847, they provided the flags for president's lincoln's funeral. by their account it was their flagged raised in iwogema. and on ground zero on 9/11 when our firefighters made sure our flag was still there. >> you cannot hang around long without hearing a song in your head. you know which song. >> we paid a visit to the plant in 1979 when the plant was just over 139 years old. >> stars and stripes forever. >> for the most part, flags are still made the old fashioned way at the company's virginia plant.
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a couple in san francisco is on a mission to get native wildflowers to grow in every empty plot in the city, we got a lesson in what they are calling gorilla gardening. >> reporter: with pink wanter guns adapted for dispersing seeds. >> this is us. >> behold my street art. >> it is like street art. >> reporter: we met up with this couple that has been leaving their colorful mark on the streets of san francisco for a decade. this is beautiful. >> this is what happens when the entire seed pack goes to bloom. >> reporter: there's so many colors. it's like my outfit. >> this couple are seeding joy one planter at a time. >> these are fun they plant native wildflowers in forgotten spaces. on streets, vacant lots and the grounds of the local police station. these are beautiful, they are so
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high. >> they are popping up. >> you bring your shaker like this and the cops don't say anything? >> they say thanks for the fl flowers. >> reporter: what is gorilla gardening? >> we plant wildflowers in forgotten land. you can see the pollenators flying around. >> reporter: supporting pollenators is good for farming, but the thrill of successful seed bombing is real. >> i think people think it's fun and rebell i couldn't say and it's getting them excited about planting. >> reporter: with a quarter of a million followers on tiktok, they have discovered a bunch of passionate planters on social media and it turns out sewing the flowers is good for the soul. >> we take a break from the computer and a walk at sunset and we sew native seeds on our
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walks. we will forget we sewed a place up with seeds and we will turn a corner three months later and then you will see all the plants. >> reporter: now the pair is about spreading the gospel of the seeds. what is most important? >> speaking at schools and universities and we met with a trup of girl scouts and taught them about native wildflowers and they dressed up as bees and we talk about pollinators and the benefit of it, and it's introducing the next generation to this, and you know, sort of getting them in touch with nature. >> they were so excited we gave them all shakers and they were running around with the shakers and dressed as bees it was beautiful. >> reporter: it stems from the desire to brighten up the city, and bring smiles to their neighbor's faces. do you get excited every time you do this? >> every time, it never gets old. >> reporter: what does it feel like to walk by and see this?
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>> there's always something we planted blooming. it's heartwarming. you can feel it. (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.
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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
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designed for you. a lot of people having a difficult time making ends meet and that includes older americans on fixed incomes many have to decide to buy food for themselves or their pets. we have a story of a young woman helping to take care of the four-legged companions. >> reporter: kindness comes wrapped in a bag of pet food. delivered by a 15-year-old who cares. >> hear to deliver your pet food. >> reporter: every year sonia drops off donated pet food to dog and cat owners living at phoenix senior centers, often fixed income, immobile, alone. >> there's sunshine. >> reporter: grand pa's her pet
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food charity started when she was ten. visiting her grand great mother. >> i noticed often how senior citizens were not able to afford pet food. >> reporter: when you were ten, you spent your birthday money paying for the food. >> i would ask my friends instead of bringing gifts bring pet food. >> reporter: she has two pets, sunshine and patches. >> without you contributing the food, i would not be able to keep them both together. >> reporter: sonia's delivery helps to keep 75 seniors with their pets. >> oh, it's grown tremendously. i have learned about their stories and their lives and their pets and it's really just a wonderful experience to have. >> reporter: many people adopt rescue pets. >> i hope coco likes it. >> she will. >> reporter: sonia rescues pet owners. cbs news. phoenix. and that's the overnight news for tuesday. reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm nikole killion.
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this is cbs news flash, i'm matt piper in new ationa treasu thousands flock to this time of year, yellow stone national park has been hit with massive flooding. all entrances to the montana park are closed and tourists have to be ushered out of someplaces. roadways and bridges have been washed out, all due to heavy rain and melting snow. ohio's republican governor signed a bill in to law that will allow school employees to be armed with a gun after a day of training. it takes affect in the fall and schools with provide additional actor, philip baker hall,
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known for his work on seinfeld, modern family and boogie nights has died, he was 90 years old. i'm matt piper, cbs news, new york. it's tuesday, june 14th, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." wall street woes. stocks nose-dive as inflation rises. what this means for your 401(k) and the message for americans who are close to retiring. he falsely told the american people that the election was not legitimate. millions of americans believed him. >> the big lie. the january 6th committee breaks down former president trump's false claims of a rigged election. this morning we have his response. yellowstone flooded. heavy rainfall shuts down all entrances to the national park as visitors are forced to evacuate. well, good morning, and good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green.


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