Skip to main content

tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  June 21, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT

3:12 am
america in d.c. a 15-year-old boy was killed including three adults. three were wounded when shots were fired. and in new york city, just this morning 21-year-old darreus lee, a star basketball player at houston baptist university was killed and eight other people wounded when gunfire rang out the at a gathering in harlem. an effort that could track suspicious gun and ammo purchases is being blocked. here's cbs's jim axelrod. >> people are running out of theaters that are shot. >> reporter: they're some of the deadliest mass shootings in history all financed with credit cards. the shooter who terrorized a colorado movie theater in 2012 charged more than $9,000 of gun, ammo and tactical weapons and in
3:13 am
orlando $26,000. and las vegas charged almost $95,000. >> they are not bringing sacks of cash. >> exactly. they bring credit cards. >> they say they could run software to identify suspicious gun purchases like fraud and human trafficking but it was missing a key piece of information, a unique merchant code banks and credit card companies could use to identify firearms sellers. show shine workers have their own so amalgamated tried to create one. >> you apply to a panel, a committee of sorts. it includes credit card companies. >> reporter: master card, visa, american express? they all have representatives? >> that's right. >> reporter: the committee rejected amalgamated's request
3:14 am
twice. they said a code wouldn't identify the sales at sporting good stores and the burden primarily would fall on small retailers. >> if i wanted to get a merchant code for something else, it wouldn't be a problem. there's a problem with this one. >> reporter: just because it's guns. according to a statement, the card industry reps only advise the committee in a personal capacity yet visa, master card and american express all did not say if they supported creating a merchant code for firearm sellers. master card said it was up to elected officials to address the issue of gun violence. what do you think of credit card companies who say, it's not our responsibility? >> well, this is our responsibility. we have an obligation to address crime facilitated through our system. >> reporter: jim axelrod, cbs news, new york.
3:15 am
trelegy for copd. [coughing] ♪ birds flyin' high, you know how i feel. ♪ ♪ breeze driftin' on by... ♪ if you've been playing down your copd,...
3:16 am
♪ it's a new dawn, it's a new day,... ♪'s time to make a stand. start a new day with trelegy. ♪...and i'm feelin' good. ♪ no once-daily copd medicine... has the power to treat copd in as many ways as trelegy. with three medicines in one inhaler, trelegy helps people breathe easier and improves lung function. it also helps prevent future flare-ups. trelegy won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it. do not take trelegy more than prescribed. trelegy may increase your risk of thrush, pneumonia, and osteoporosis. call your doctor if worsened breathing, chest pain, mouth or tongue swelling, problems urinating, vision changes, or eye pain occur. take a stand and start a new day with trelegy. ask your doctor about once-daily trelegy, and save at waxed. natural. sensitive. new dove ultimate antiperspirant. our unique water based formula and 6x more glycerin. helps restore skin to its best condition.
3:17 am
new dove ultimate. one prilosec otc in the morning blocks heartburn all day and all night. prilosec otc prevents excess acid production that can cause heartburn. so don't fight heartburn, block it. with prilosec otc. after years on the battlefield migraine attacks followed me home. nurtec is the only medication that can treat and prevent my migraines. don't take if allergic to nurtec. most common side effects, in less than 3% were nausea, indigestion, stomach pain. bother the bugs... gotcha. ...not your family. zevo is made with essential oils which attack bugs' biological systems. it gets rid of the bugs plus is safe for use around people and pets. zevo. people-friendly. bug-deadly. itchy? plus is safe for use around people and pets. squirmy? family not getting clean? get charmin ultra strong! go get 'em. it just cleans better. with a diamond weave texture your family can use less
3:18 am
while still getting clean. goodbye itchy squirm. hello clean bottom! [laughing] we all go why not enjoy the go with charmin. and for a shower fresh clean feeling try charmin flushable wipes! well, it will certainly feel like the first day of summer tomorrow as much of the nation gets ready for a brutal round of temperatures. heat advisories in effect. minnesota to south carolina more than 100 new record highs could be broken and several major metropolitan areas could hit triple digits before the end of the week. today the country marks juneteenth. the federal holiday commemorating slavery in 1865 but the march towards racial and
3:19 am
economic opportunity continues. adriana diaz looks at how one city is trying to narrow the gap. >> reporter: this is what trying to narrow the wealth gap can look like. ramona burton is one of 16 eligible residents picked in a lottery to receive $25,000 of reparations. is it enough? >> it's a start but i don't think it's enough for all minorities have been put through. >> reporter: in 2019 evanston, illinois, was the first for reparations. it can only go towards mortgages or repair homes. how long have you been wanting to get this roof fixed? >> it's been a while. >> reporter: robin ruth simmons
3:20 am
championed reparations. she runs first repair. >> for people who don't understand why black americans should receive compensation or restitution, what do you say to that? >> the united states has harmed the black community for 403 years. eras of terror and harms so repair is necessary. equity has not been enough. >> reporter: economist says without change this will get higher. >> black americans are at the bottom and as a group have not shared equally in the gains in the economy in the past 30 or 40 years. >> reporter: are these your new windows here? >> yes, that's a new one. that's a new one. >> reporter: burton used some of her grant money to repair the windows. >> it's kind of a way of an
3:21 am
apology or admittance we've been wronged in the past. it doesn't wipe away what my ancestors had to go through but it doesn't hurt. >> reporter: an attempt to restore after a history of harm. adriana diaz, cbs news, evanston, illinois. the wait is over for the last group of americans to become eligible for a covid shot. what parents need to know. the latest ruling on transgender swimmers. could it impact athletes in other sports?
3:22 am
are you one of the millions of americans who experience occasional bloating, gas, or abdominal discomfort? taking align can help. align contains a quality probiotic to naturally help soothe digestive upsets 24/7. try align, the pros in digestive health. do you have a life insurance policy you no longer need? now you can sell your policy - even a term policy - for an immediate cash payment. we thought we had planned carefully for our retirement. but we quickly realized we needed a way to supplement our income. if you
3:23 am
have $100,000 or more of life insurance, you may qualify to sell your policy. don't cancel or let your policy lapse without finding out what it's worth. visit to find out if your policy qualifies. or call the number on your screen. coventry direct, redefining insurance. when you really need to sleep. you reach for the really good stuff. zzzquil ultra helps you sleep better and longer when you need it most. its non-habit forming and powered by the makers of nyquil. tonight a massive wildfire is burning in new jersey. dry and windy conditions are making firefighting conditions difficult. authorities say no injuries or property damage has been reported. okay, parents. tomorrow is the first day you can get a covid vaccine for kids as young as 6 months old.
3:24 am
shots began shipping out today. about 20 million babies, toddlers, babies and preschoolers are eligible. over the weekend they authorized the pfizer and moderna vaccines for kids. one in five parents of young kids are eager to go ahead and get those shots. tonight several organizations are looking at their transgender policies. the federation has proposed an open category for transgender swimmers. trans rights advocates call these new restrictions discriminatory. coming up, why the once overlooked holiday of juneteenth, the first black superstar in the world of cycling is finally getting his due.
3:25 am
3:26 am
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
3:27 am
designed for you. as americans celebrate the newest federal holiday, juneteenth, the city of indianapolis is honoring a new hero. here's cbs's elise preston. >> reporter: every push of these pedals is a tribute to marshall major taylor who became the first black american to win a sports championship. >> he went against all odds during a time he wasn't supposed to do that as a black man. >> reporter: born in indianapolis shortly after slavery's end forced to compete overseas, he became a superstar but his legacy mostly died with
3:28 am
him. >> all of these world records and nobody had heard of him. >> then in 1979 they happened across his story. >> spirit, one of inclusiveness. let's bring everyone together. >> reporter: now there are almost 90 clubs worldwide promoting cycling in communities of color. his hometown now honors him. the indiana state museum has one of taylor's only remaining bikes on display near signs of the hate he endured. >> he wasn't even considered human. >> he kept only this type of material but different articles, one that talks about him being choked. >> reporter: this juneteenth weekend hundreds rode wearing his name. >> my goal was just to get people together so we could talk. i never knew that this would be what would come out of it. >> reporter: a tour de force about the road behind. elise preston, cbs news, indianapolis. that's the overnight news
3:29 am
for this tuesday. for some of you the news continues. for others, check it back later for cbs mornings and you can follow us online at any time, cbs reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm norah o'donnell. this is cbs news flash. i'm matt piper in new york. the next january 6th hearing attempts to show evidence that president trump may have been warned that his election lies could result in problems. aaa is predicting 48 million people will travel 50 miles or more from home over the july 4th holiday. while most will drive, the number traveling by air will be the lowest since 2011. the nobel peace prize that was auctioned off sells for a record $103.5 million.
3:30 am
for more news download the cbs news app on your cell phone or connected tv. i'm matt piper, cbs news, new york. this is the "cbs overnight news." tonight a beautiful day in new york city turned into a nightmare for people in the heart of manhattan. police say a yellow cab collided with a cyclist before jumping the curb and then striking several people who were eating outside a bagel shop. authorities say a group of good samaritans rushed to help. six victims including the taxi driver were taken to the hospital for treatment. three people have life threatening injuries. we have a lot of news to get to tonight. cbs's meg oliver was there at the scene. good evening, meg. >> reporter: nonorah, good
3:31 am
evening. you can see the debris in front of the bagel shop where the taxi jumped the curb and plowed into a group of people. >> mass casualty incident. >> reporter: in just seconds a bustling sidewalk became the scene of carnage and chaos. this yellow taxi turned left on to broadway and first struck a cyclist, then slowed down before jumping a curb and speeding up careening into a crowd of pedestrians. >> car into the building with multiple injuries. >> reporter: police say the taxi pinned two women against a building wall. witnesses said a woman was trapped under the car. >> i see the courage. remarkable scene took place. about 15 to 20 new yorkers attempted to pick this cab off these women. >> obviously the gruesomist thing i've ever seen. >> reporter: john and garrett saw the aftermath. >> there was one girl missing from the knee down and she had a compound fracture on her ankle and the other lady was face down. her left leg was pretty bad. >> reporter: in all, police said
3:32 am
six people were hurt including the taxi driver. bystanders quickly jumped in to help before paramedics arrived. >> we were getting ice and taking like aprons out. we got a belt on somebody to provide a tourniquet. you feel for the people around you. it was very, very traumatizing. >> reporter: one witness says the cab driver crawled out of the car and appeared disoriented. he was later treated at a hospital. meantime, police say this may have been an accident but the investigation continues. norah. >> just awful. meg oliver, thank you. tonight airlines are working to get back on track after another weekend of travel nightmares due to weather and staffing shortages. airlines have canceled more than 5300 flights and delayed more than 32,000 others since thursday leaving passengers frustrated and looking for answers. cbs's michael george is at newark international airport with the latest. >> it's terrible to fly right now. >> reporter: mckenzie roberts
3:33 am
should have spent her holiday weekend in las vegas celebrating a wedding, two birthdays and father's day, instead she and her boyfriend spent it sleeping on the philadelphia airport's floor after their american airlines flight was canceled, rebooked and canceled again. >> we cried. we were frustrated. it was terrible. i mean, we went home. we had no other choice. >> reporter: boston's logan airport and new york's laguardia saw some of the worst cancellations. among airlines delta topped the list canceling over 900 flights. that's more than it had canceled all of last summer, but it seems like no airport or airline was immune. >> they lost my bag for two days so i ended up trying to find a hotel. >> reporter: we drove five hours already to get here and now we are delayed and are struggling with this. >> reporter: the airlines blame pilot shortages and bad weather in the midst of soaring demand. staffing shortages will likely get worse before it gets better says cbs senior news travel
3:34 am
adviser peter greenburg. >> you can't go hire a pilot, kick the tires, sit in the cockpit and fly the plane. training takes time. >> reporter: meanwhile, gas prices are sky high though the national average has dropped a bit since reaching $5 a gallon. they'll take their next vacation by car. >> i need to not fly. >> you can't risk to lose another vacation? >> i can't risk it. >> reporter: president biden says he'll decide whether to support a holiday on a federal gas tax that could save drivers 18 cents a gallon. you could save yourself some headaches at the airport by buying insurance, not checking bags. >> michael george, thank you. shocking words tonight from the kremlin commenting for the first time since two u.s. military veterans were captured in ukraine. putin's spokesman says they
3:35 am
can't guarantee that the men won't face the death penalty and that the americans should be held responsible for what the country calls crimes against russia. here's cbs's chris livsay. >> reporter: new footage and signs of life. andy nguyen and alex drueke shown on russian media. now a fellow american in ukraine has come forward insisting on hiding his identity with americans ever more a target. anything you would say to andy and alex? >> i would apologize because they sort of followed me out here. i definitely feel a bit guilty. we should have taken a closer look at more humanitarian options for training options. they wouldn't be in the situation they were in. >> reporter: in the latest russian video drueke says he's been repeatedly beaten. at one point the two were bound, blindfolded and forced on their knees. drueke says he thought they would be executed.
3:36 am
earlier a court in the separatist east sentenced a moroccan and two britts to death for fighting alongside ukraine. today vladimir putin's press secretary said drueke would not be afforded the protections of the geneva convention. >> they were soldiers of fortune and they were involved in illegal activities in the territory of ukraine. they were involved in firing and shelling our military personnel. >> reporter: are american volunteers making a difference in this conflict? >> i would like to think so. people need to realize how intense it can be. >> reporter: intense is the word, especially here in the kharkiv area where andy and alex were fighting. we've witnessed increased shelling. you can hear the air raid sirens as we speak. down south on the black sea in odesa, russia has struck yet another food warehouse. >> please stay save.
3:37 am
chris, thank you very much. it was another violent weekend of mass shootings in america. here in d.c. a 15-year-old boy was killed and three adults including a police officer were wounded when shots were fired at an unsanctioned music festival. in new york city just this morning, 21-year-old darreus lee a star basketball player at houston baptist university were killed when gunfire rang out at a gathering in harlem. it will feel like the first day of summer tomorrow as much of the nation gets ready for another round of brutally dangerous temperatures. dangerous heat is in the forecast from minnesota to south carolina. more than 100 new record highs could be broken in several major metropolitan areas and they could hit the triple digits before the end of next week. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
3:38 am
thank you for taking care of lorenzo. (♪ ♪) (grunts) for a noticeably smooth shave. dollar shave club. listen, i'm done settling. because this is my secret. i put it on once, no more touch ups! secret had ph balancing minerals; and it helps eliminate odor, instead of just masking it. so pull it in close. secret works. ♪ when you have nausea, ♪ ♪ heartburn, ingestion, upset stomach... ♪ ♪ diarrheaaaa.♪ try pepto bismol with a powerful coating action. for fast and soothing relief. pepto bismol for fast relief when you need it most. hi, my name's steve. i lost 138 pounds on golo and i kept it off. so with other diets, you just feel like you're muscling your way through it.
3:39 am
the reason why i like golo is plain and simple, it was easy. i didn't have to grit my teeth and do a diet. golo's a lifestyle change and you make the change and it stays off. golo's changed my life in so many ways. i sleep better, i eat better. took my shirt off for the first time in 25 years. it's golo. it's all golo. it's smarter, it's better, it will change your life forever. do you struggle with occasional nerve aches in your hands or feet? try nervivenerve relief from the world's #1 selling nerve care company. nervive contains alpha lipoic acid to relieve occasional nerve aches, weakness and discomfort. try nervivenerve relief.
3:40 am
this is the "cbs overnight news." i'm jan crawford in washington. thanks for staying with us. senators are racing against the clock to fashion a bipartisan gun safety package before the july 4th recess which starts this weekend. two sticking points, red flag laws and how to keep weapons out of the hands of domestic abusers. there are also roadblocks in the business world. cbs news investigation found the credit card industry is blocking an effort to track certain firearm and ammunition
3:41 am
purchases. that deprives law enforcement of a potential tool to identify and stop illegal gun crimes. chief investigative correspondent jim axelrod has the story. >> reporter: frustrated by legislative errors, they look to the financial systems to stop guns from falling into the wrong hands. what they found was not legislators but visa, master card and american express. >> so much illegal gun activity depends on your abilities to use the financial system to use the guns. >> reporter: priscilla is president of amalgamated bank. >> we believe you can do well and do good. >> reporter: that urge to do good struck after the bank noticed some of the deadliest mass shootings were being
3:42 am
financed with credit cards. >> people running out of the theater that were shot. >> reporter: the shooter who terrorized a colorado movie theater in 2012 charged more than $9,000 in guns, ammo and tactical gear in two months. the man who shot up the pulse nightclub put more than $26,000 on credit cards and the shooter who killed 59 at a las vegas music festival charged almost 95,000. >> people aren't bringing sacks of cash in. >> exactly. >> they use credit cards. >> they use credit cards. >> reporter: amalgamated believed it could run software to detect suspect purchases in the same way it detected other suspicious activity like fraud and human trafficking. >> where there may be gun sales that are intended for black markets, where we see patterns of gun purchases being made and multiple gun shops. >> reporter: so there are algorithms that could be written? >> exactly. we could provide that
3:43 am
information to the authorities to investigate. >> reporter: they're called suspicious activity reports and banks and credit unions made more than 1.4 million of them in 2021 flagging transactions that might suggest everything from identity theft to terrorist financing. but when it came to guns, amalgamated discovered it was missing what it says was a key piece of information to report suspicious purchases, an individual merchant code unique to firearm sellers. >> you might be a nail salon, you might be a sporting goods store. there's a merchant category code assigned to you so that we can see that purchase has been sho shine parlors have their own merchant code, the 9,000 stand alone u.s. gun sellers do not. >> we submitted an application to get that changed. >> reporter: that application went here last year to a geneva,
3:44 am
switzerland, organization which sets standards across the financial services industry. >> you apply to a panel, a committee of sorts. it includes credit card companies. >> reporter: master card, visa, american express, they all have representatives on this committee? >> correct. that's right. >> reporter: documents obtained by cbs news showed the credit card industry pushed back. the swiss agency said card company representatives only acted as advisers and were there in a personal capacity, but amalgamated's application was rejected twice. the bank was told a code for gun and ammo sellers wouldn't identify the sales at sporting goods stores and the burden primarily would fall on small retailers. wait a minute. there's a code literally for a shoe shine stall? >> yes. yes. >> reporter: there's not a code for a gun and ammunitions store? >> yes. it's just so obvious. it's hard to deny the logic. >> financial institutions
3:45 am
provide information to law enforcement on a regular basis. >> reporter: special agent jim urgulitis spent two decades investigating gun crimes from the atf. would law enforcement benefit from a stand acode? >> i believe so. >> reporter: visa, master card, american express didn't say if they supported creating a merchant code for firearms sellers. in a statement master card said it was up to elected officials to address the issue of gun violence. what do you think of credit card companies that say it's not our responsibility? >> well, this is our responsibility. we have an obligation to address crime that is being facilitated through our system. >> reporter: if somebody says it is at best going to make a small
3:46 am
difference? >> what price do you put on a life if it stops two people from dieing? isn't that worth it? >> in statements from cbs news american express and master card said they're working to ensure only lawful purchases are only permitted on their networks. they say the card industry reps that push back on amalgamated's application are based on their expertise and not the views of their employer. amalgamated heard telling the bank how it could now reapply for the code which amalgamated says it plans to do this week. jim axelrod, cbs news, new york. there were parades and celebrations as the nation observed our newest national holiday, juneteenth. it marks the day that freedom was brought to the last enslaved people in the yunited states. in st. louis they dedicated a memorial to dred scott.
3:47 am
he sued for his freedom and won. years later the supreme court threw out the verdict. a decision that put the north and south on a collision course for civil war. kris van cleave reports. >> reporter: the sound of history being remembered. a story of freedom fighters being honored. cast in more than 8,000 pounds of bronze and standing nearly 2 stories tall. in front of the st. louis court's building is an emotional end to a story that began two centuries ago. missouri law said if a person was once free, they were always free. it allowed slaves like dread and harriette scott to sue for freedom. spelled out in the handwritten affidavits convinced an all white jury to free them. >> this was really based on family preservation. >> reporter: lynn jackson is
3:48 am
their great, great-granddaughter. >> they were there to save their daughters. they hid them away for possibly up to two years just to keep them from being sold during this process. >> for about 20 years there was a golden age of slave freedom suits. >> reporter: the missouri state archivist, the scotts were not alone. buried in old court records and lost to history until the late 1990s where at least 306 so-called freedom suits brought by slaves in st. louis seeking their freedom. nguyen estimates more than 120 cases were successful. >> it shows the collective effort of a people trying to be free who did not rest and just accept their lot in slavery but resisted it. it really speaks in some ways to people who believed in the integrity of the law. >> reporter: tucked inside this case file from 1821, the jury's findings handwritten by its foreman, we, all the jurors,
3:49 am
find that the plaintiff is free. >> this is something that st. louis should honor. you had to be pretty brave before you filed the suit because if you lost, the consequences could be dire. >> reporter: circuit court judge, david mason, a descendent of slaves, spent the last 14 years pushing for a freedom suit memorial. its installation brought him to tears. >> when i'm reading the files and the affidavits of slaves, i mean, i'm hearing them. i'm feeling them. i'm hearing my people. these were some of the strongest people over 500 years that have ever been produced in american society. >> reporter: the freedom suits were hard-fought victories. it's in the 1800s. a slaves wasn't allowed to read or write, couldn't even testify in a court of law. the judge and jury consisted solely of white men and missouri was a slave state. here's a time when the jury was likely biased against the person
3:50 am
suing against their freedom. >> yes. >> reporter: the judge was likely biased and the system still worked. >> yes. >> reporter: what does that say about justice? >> that means that it can work. truth is powerful. facts are powerful. having the strength to look falsehood in the eye and call it out for what it is is powerful. >> reporter: funded by private donations, the towering sculpture called freedom's home is set to be unveiled as the nation celebrates juneteenth. the 303 names of the freedom suit claimants would be added around the base. what do you think harriette and dread would say? >> they would be happy and proud but they would not feel that they deserved all of this recognition. >> reporter: a piece of history once lost well worth recognizing and recognizing. i'm kris van cleave in st. louis.
3:51 am
>> the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. and tonight's winning numbers are 18, 18 55, 39, 71, and 43 we won! yes! noooo... noooo... noooo... quick, the quicker picker upper! bounty picks up messes quicker and each sheet is 2x more absorbent, so you can use less. i'll hold onto that. bounty, the quicker picker upper.
3:52 am
here's to real flavors... real meals. real good. all of knorr's high quality pasta and rice sides are now made with no artificial flavors or preservatives. knorr. taste for good.
3:53 am
for your most brilliant smile, crest has you covered. “nice smile, brad.” “nice!” “thanks?” crest 3d white. 100% more stain removal. crest. the #1 toothpaste brand in america. scientists in australia unveiled a new robot that they claim will play a new role in combatting climate change. ian lee has the story. >> reporter: it's hiding in
3:54 am
waters around the world, a not so secret weapon in the battle against climate change. pools of algae that can take a big bite out of carbon. >> we need to be taking it out of the atmosphere and putting it into products. >> reporter: not all algae is the same. >> we have 300,000 species to choose from. we have to start picking the winners quickly. >> reporter: to find the winners, researchers in australia designed a robot to detect what's called super algae, a special species that sucks carbon out of the air 40,000 times more quickly than trees. this brainy bot does it quicker and cheaper than by hand. >> it does the work of 20 scientists in a year. >> reporter: it will let experts focus on more important thingso. they're growing it and trapping it inside everyday products. >> we can stick it into wall panels, carpet, all these
3:55 am
differentee the atmospheric co2
3:56 am
(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.
3:57 am
. if you think supply chain issues are making your life difficult, in japan burger king can't even get >> reporter: burger king found itself in a pickle. it was left with a dwindling stock of french fries so until new supplies finally arrived, customers are being asked to swap out fries for something japan has no shortage of, ram man noodles. burger king calls this its almost potato set. crunchy ram man noodles. nice and salty without the hot degreesy aroma, it just ain't the same. customers grabbing lunch
3:58 am
recently seemed to agree. i'd be sad without fries this office worker said. i always get fries with my burger. this customer said if burger king only had crunchy ram man, maybe i'd go to mcdonald's. the unusual offerings have offered it such devoted fans many have given up fries as a sign of loyalty. other french fry alternatives, broiled squid, apple pie and boiledraman noodles. last winter rival mcdonalds was forced to rags fries and potato nuggets for nearly a month. japan depends on american growers for most of the frozen potatoes processed into french fries and sold here at major chains. and unpredictable weather, global conflicts and logistics woes could cook up another
3:59 am
french fry emergency. cbs saturday morning, lucy kraft, tokyo. that's the overnight news for this tuesday. reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm jan crawford. this is cbs news flash. i'm matt piper in new york. the next january 6th hearing tends to show evidence that former president trump could be shown that his lies could cause violence. trump attempted to overturn the election. aaa has predicted 48 million people will travel 50 miles or more from home over the july 4th holiday. the number traveling by air will be the lowest since 2011. the nobel peace prize that a russian journalist auctioned off for young ukrainian refugees sells for $103.5 million.
4:00 am
for more news download the cbs app on your cell phone or connected tv. i'm matt piper, cbs news, new york. it's it's tuesday, june 21, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." pressure campaign. new witnesses are set to testify before the january 6th panel. the alleged scheme that will be at the center of today's hearing. >> because we have to speak for our children, because they can't speak for themselves anymore. >> emotional meeting. uvalde residents sound off to school board leaders. what they're demanding nearly one month after a mass shooting left 21 people dead. hero bystanders. how good samaritans rushed to help after a cab driver crashed into a group of people in new york city. good morning and good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on