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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  June 22, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT

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plan to have alternate electors meet and cast votes for donald trump in states that he had lost >>es, sir. >> reporter: the committee also questioned georgia secretary of state brad raffensperger after his highly publicized call with the former president. >> i just want to find... uh... 11,780 votes. >> what i knew is that we didn't have any votes to find. >> reporter: raffensperger and his deputy said they also found no proof of some other bogus claims, like suitcases stuffed with ballots, which the former attorney general also knocked down. >> i told him that the stuff that his people were shoveling out to the public were bull( leep). >> reporter: former election work wandrea moss said she and her mother faced death threats and intimidation after the former president and his lawyer accused them of counting ballots multiple times. >> i haven't been anywhere at al. i've gained about 60 pounds. i second guess everything that i do. all because of lies. do you know how it feels to have the president of the united
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states to target you? the president of the united states is supposed to represent every american. >> o'donnell: wow. powerful to hear all that. nikole killion joins us now. the other big bombshell we learned today-- never-before- seen video from a documentary filmmaker that was shot before and after january 6, and includes interviews with donald trump's family. what do we knoh,hat's right, norah. british filmmaker alex holder will be deposed before the panel thursday. he got exclusive access to then- president trump, including 11 hours of interviews with his family. ivanka told that film crew in december 2020 that she thought her father should fight the election results until every legal remedy was exhausted,
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which is different from what she told the committee in her deposition. norah. >> o'donnell: and we will soon see that. all right, nikole killion, thank you. a new phase in the fight against covid is finally here with vaccines now available for about 20 million children under five. president biden and first lady jill biden visited a "shots for " ine d.c. wher some parents have been waiting for nearly a year and a half for this day to come. cbs' elise preston is outside a clinic in new york where she spoke to parents today. >> reporter: tonight, protection for babies, toddlers and preschoolers. ( applause ) new york dad jason lotz says he's been counting down the days to get his eight-month-old daughter, juniper, vaccinated. she battled covid a month ago. >> it only takes one or two horror stories of something much
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worse happening for to really be scary. we're really grateful for a chance to be able to do something to protect her. >> reporter: both the moderna and pfizer vaccines are just a fraction of adult doses. children under the age of six will get a two-dose moderna regimen or three doses from pfizer for those under five. but doctors are concerned millions won't get either. among eligible kids ages 5-11, fewer than 30% are fully vaccinated. what are you telling parents who are hesitant? what do they need to know? >> these vaccines have been shown to be safe and highly effective. the main side effect that we see with these vaccines is a fever. >> reporter: fda gov n desantis is pushing back. his state is the only one that did not pre-order doses. >> we are not going to have any program where's we're trying to jab six-month-old babies with mrna. >> reporter: today, after his visit to a children's clinic in washington, president biden said this is no time for politics. >> elected officials shouldn't get in the way and make it more difficult for parents who want their children to be vaccinated, who want to protect them and those around them. >> reporter: many more pediatricians and pharmacies are expecting to adstert shots tomorrow. the c.d.c. and the department of
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health and human services have teamed up to help families find where those available doses are. you can search on norah. >> o'donnell: elise preston, thank you so much. the "the cbs overnight news" will be right back.
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to relieve occasional nerve aches, weakness and discomfort. try nervivenerve relief. now to the war in ukraine, where an eight-year-old boy was among at least 15 people killed when russian forces bombarded neighborhoods in and around ukraine's second largest city of kharkiv. cbs' chris livesay is there. >> reporter: ...assaults and more ukrainian bloodshed. russian forces nearly capture kharkiv before ukraine pushed them back in may. but now, ukraine's second largest city is once again on the front line. the regional commander tells us, "we are under constant shelling. bombs could fall any minute on any playground, backyard or, apartment block." russia continues terrorizing the local population. we saw for ourselves up close. ( xplosion) ( leep) and came to see the aftermath.
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the kharkiv region is one of the hottest front lines in this war. those booms from last night, well, one of them was a russian missile slamming right into this community college. and we can still hear the shelling today. shelling that stretches into the donbas region, where russia has captured a key village near severodonetsk. in that city, only a chemical plant protecting soldiers and civilians remains in ukrainian hands, according to the mayor. the rest is now russia's. vladimir putin today vowed to strengthen his military with new weapons systems. as for the old ones, russia has shown no restraint in turning them on civilians. to help investigate war crimes, u.s. attorney general merrick garland made a surprise visit to ukraine, announce the appointment of a special prosecutor known for hunting down nazis. >> the united states is sending an unmistakable message-- there
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is no place to hide. >> reporter: and with those air raid sirens, more grim news. the state department confirms that a second american has been killed in ukraine. stephen zabielski was fighting alongside ukrainian forces. he leaves behind a wife and five stepchildren. norah. after years on the battlefield migraine attacks followed me home. nurtec is the only medication that can treat and prevent my migraines.
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nursing home across the country. according to a recent survey, 87% of providers are facing staffing shortages. the lack of staff has led to unsafe conditions and fears of losing a vital safety net for the nation's elderly. here's cbs' mark strassmann. >> reporter: jackie rojo sanchez is a c.n.a., a certified furthers assistant, and the face of a staffing crisis that her boss, amber mcintosh, knows all too well. >> i think covid took it to a different level. >> reporter: without c.n.a.s nursing homes can't function. >> absolutely not. they're want backbone. >> reporter: sanchez looks after eight residents each shift at abernathy laurels, a nonprofit outside charlotte. but diondre clark a traveling c.n.a. in the same area sometimes has to look after 20 or more. >> i have never been to a place where it was fully staffed yet. >> reporter: what's the impact on care? >> it's really bad. they'll be hollering. some of them fell out of the bed, go in their room, and they're on the floor. >> reporter: last january, north carolina sanctioned this nursing home after two deaths there.
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one nurse and two c.n.a.s cared for 98 people. nia recent survey of nursing home operators, in any event% report having trouble hiring. 60% say they're losing money. nearly three in four say staffing issues could force them to close. >> the status quo is unsustainable for workers in this industry, for the residents that are cared for, and for the best employers. >> reporter: to recruit more c.n.a.s, like rojo sanchez, abernathy laurels raised pay to $16 an hour, and started paying to train and certify new c.n.a.s. it's a measure of how much the world had changed. >> that's right. and it was an investment. >> reporter: most furthers homes remain understaffed, some dangerously so. >> it's just a form of neglect, and i don't want to be part of that. >> reporter: part an industry where too often help just isn't there. mark strassmann, cbs news, newton, north carolina. >> o'donnell: and still ahead right here on tonight's "cbs
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evening news," breaking news from a major u.s. airport where a plane caught on fire.
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(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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>> o'donnell: there is breaking news from miami international airport where a plane's landing gear collapsed and caught fire when it touched down this evening from the dominican republic. there were 126 people on board. the plane is operate bide red air. officials say three people have minor injuries. >> o'donnell: a.a.a. predicts nearly 50 million americans will travel over the fourth of july holiday weekend, and international bookings are up more than 250% from last year. but some of those plans may run into problems. london's heathrow airport on monday asked airlines to cut flights while it deals with a sea luggage that piled up over the weekend, partly because of staff shortages. some people had to wait days to get their bags. all right, we'll be right back with some big n.f.l. news.
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>> o'donnell: tampa bay quarterback tom brady will be missing his favorite target next season. gronkowski or gronk as he's known, retired today for the second time saying he's going back to chilling out. he and brady won four super bowls together, including three in new england as patriots. that is the "the cbs overnight news" for this wednesday, check back later for cbs mornings and follow us online any time, cbs reporting from the nation's
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capitol, i'm norah o'donnell. this is cbs news flash, i'm matt piper in new york. the ntsb is heading to miami international airport after a red air flight catches fire upon landing. the landing gear collapsed as the plane was arriving from the dominican republic. three of the 140 people on board suffered minor injuries. bill cosby has been found of sexually abusing a 16-year-old girl in 1995. it happened at the play boy mansion. he did not attend the trial or testify in person. and yellow stone national park is reopening, allbeit partially,
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record flooding pounded the area last week, most of the park should be reopened in the next two weeks. for more news, download the cbs news app. i'm matt piper, cbs news, new york. this is the "the cbs overnight news." 4 4 we are learning startling news tonight. the head of the texas department of public safety blasted the police response, detailing that there were enough armed officers in the school hall way, three minutes after the attack began, but instead, officers waited 74 minutes before breeching what we found was a unlocked door. texas's top cop, stephen mccraw
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testified that the they had the manpower, the equipment and the time to quote neutralize the suspect. he placed the blame on pete arandondo who was inside the school but did not act. we will start off from uvalde texas, good evening, omar. >> reporter: good evening the head of dps said that the fact that the officers waited so long to react goes against everything that they were taught and the action put the profession back over a decade, and they put the lives of officers over children. >> there's compelling evidence that the law enforcement response to the attack at robb elementary. the head of texas department of public safety placed that blame at the boots of the uvalde school police chief. >> the only thing stopping the
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hallway of dedicated officers from room 111 and room 112 was the on scene commander that put the lives of officers before the lives of children. >> he laid out multiple times that the police failed to engage sooner. armed officers, two with rifles were present, including aradando and at 11:52 a.m., 21 minutes in the first about a ballistic shield was inside the school, confirming security footage. by 12:21, officers with four ballistic shields heard more gun shots, yet police waited, as 9-1-1 calls were coming from students inside the classrooms. >> the officers have weapons, the children had non. the officers had body armor, the children had non. >> aradando claimed that
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officers were looking for keys to open the classroom door, but mccraw stunned lawmakers when he said that the door did not lock from the inside and nobody tried to open them. >> based on the information we have, i'm not sure the door was ever secured and i have great reason to believe it was not secured. how about trying the door and see if it's unlocked. >> as more information comes to light, uvalde's grief has turned to anger. angel garza who's ten-year-old daughter was killed, called for aradando to resign. >> how are we supposed to continue our lives here knowing the people who were supposed to protect us let down our family. >> aradando previously told the media that officers did not have enough fire power to stop the shooter, the testimony contradicts that and said they did. and aradando is a city council
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member, they are planning to discuss a leave of absence for him. >> thank you. all right, also on capitol hill today, we heard testimony from arizona and georgia republcan state officials about the pressure that they felt from former president donald trump. we are on the hill with what we learned in the fourth january 6th hearing. >> it's a tragic parody. >> it's how his experience was described. >> you are asking me to do something against my oath and i will not break my oath. >> reporter: a life long republican forrump described two phone calls from the former president and his attorney, rudy giulian, askg him to look over fraudulent claims. >> do you have names? >> yes. will you give them to me? yes. president interrupted and said, give the man what he needs.
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>> did you ever receive from him that evidence? >> never. >> he then faced additional pressure suggesting that he set up a special session to decertify the state's electors. >> when you learned the electors had met and thent their votes to washington, what did you think? >> i thought about the book, the game that couldn't shoot straight. >> even trump's own campaign team did not go along. >> i don't think it's appropriate. >> and some admitted it was illegal. >> did you hear the white house council's office say that the plan to meet and cast votes for donald trump in states he had lost was not legally sound? >> and then after the publicized call with the president. >> i want to find 11,780 deput
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sid they found no proof of other bogus claims like suitcases stuffed with ballots that the former attorney general knocked down. >> i told him the stuff that his people was shoveling to the public was -- >> and this former election worker said her mother and herself faced death threats and intimidation after they were accused of counting ballots multiple times. >> i have not been anywhere at all. i have gained about 60 pounds. i second guess everything that i do. all because of lies. >> do you know how it feels to have the president of the united states target you? the president of the united states is supposed to represent every american. >> wow. powerful to hear all that, the other big bombshell we learned
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today, never before seen video from a documentary film maker that was shot before and after january 6th and interviews interviews with donald trump's family. what do we know? >> yeah, that's right, norah, british film maker alex will be deposed before the panel thursday. he had access to then president trump, including 11 hours of interviews with his family and ivanka trump told that film crew in december 2020 that she thought her father should fight the election results until every legal remedy was exhausted. which was different than what she said in her deposition. >> we will soon see that. thank you, there's breaking news from miami international airport where a plane's landing gear caught fire, there were 126 people on board, the plane is operated by red air, three people have minor injuries. aaa predicts nearly 50 million americans will travel over the fourth of july holiday
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♪ ♪ this is the cbs overnight news. >> i'm jan crawford in washington, thanks for staying with us. a dip in both crude oil prices and the demand for gasoline is giving a small amount of relief at the pump. aaa said the nationwide price is $4.97, it's down.05 a gallon. if you look at the price of fuel overseas you may feel thankful for $5 gas. we have the story from the streets of london.
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if you think your pain at the pump, look at the cab drivers. >> it's ridiculous. >> fuel prices that are forcing extra overtime to make up -- >> and far worse than prices in the united states. nearly $9 a gallon. and rising, gas prices have been skyrocketing, increasing by the day and there's no end in sight it's got to the point where people are simply deciding they cannot afford to drive anymore. >> so, what exactly is to blame and why should america care? >> americans should care because one, it's a global situation. and prices are globally increasing. >> economists sam tims said the uk is a bell weather for what is coming to the u.s. >> one of the big reasons here is that the uk and the eu as well, have decided to stop
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importing russian fuel. it's going toprices up. however, uk only imports 6% from russia, that is less than the u.s. imports. >> the war in the ukraine, has caused a spike in global crude oil. more computers and vacation railroads and expensive oil is expensive gas. if there's any silver lining, the crisis may serve as a time to rethink not only dependence on russian fuel and carbon fuels in general. >> do you want to incentivize people for fossil fuels or
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others. >> a lot is focusing on the role of mental health, there's been 278 mass shootings in the u.s. this year, according to the gun violence archive of nonprofit research group and senate republicans are focusing their efforts on expanding access to the treatment of mental illness. the chief medical assistant looked at the connection between mental illness and gun violence and he found it was complicated. >> multiple activeooters >> every mass shooting. we hear a common refrain. >> people with mental illness are getting guns. >> our inability to deal with mental illness. >> mental illness and hatred pulls the tiger. >> people with mental illness are no more prone to commit acts of violence than others. >> compared to other places in the world, does the united states have a significantly
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increased rate of mental illness? >> the rates of mental illness in the united states is quite similar to the rates of mental illness in canada and other countries around the world. >> reporter: despite the similar rates of mental illness, rates of firearm violence are very different n2020, there were 277 firearm related homicides in canada and 19,000 in the united states. accounting for differences in population, the rate in the u.s. was more than 8 times higher. >> it's a really big difference. it cannot be attributable just to differences in the rate of mental illness. >> what is causing somebody then to commit a horrendous act as a mass shooting if it's not mental illness. >> saying there's no mental illness does not mean there's not psychological distress or no factors in an individual's life that might lead somebody to commit an act of violence. >> there's a variety of factors
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relating to the risk of violence. >> the doctors say blaming mental illness for mass shootings diverts attention from the risk factors. >> social connectedness. substance abuse. >> anger or resentment for having been mistreated and not fitting in. >> people with a history of anti-social behavior and those finding themselves in a situation they perceive as threats. >> we know the best predictor of acts of violence is a past act of of an individual who commits an act of violence. >> both dr. brindell and ernest say that when people are in psychological distress, a key factor is having access to commit violence. >> during times of vulnerability, when people are on the edge of maybe doing or
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not doing an act of lethal means. it's a fateful factor. >> the estimated number of firearms for every 100 residents is 35 in canada. in the united states, it's 120. >> we have more firearms than people in the united states. and so, that difference really highlights the number one risk factor for gun violence which is the presence of a firearm. >> so, how do you figure out how to prevent these terrible deeds. >> we need to do systemic research about different kinds of of firearm violence, including mass shootings to help us understand what commonalities exist and what risk factors might be present. >> and doing something about the risk factors means appreciating the complexity of the problem. there's no one size fits all when we talk about the relatively rare although all too common incidents of mass violence. >> the "the cbs overnight news" is back in 2 minutes.
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sign up at also try align dualbiotics gummies to help support digestive health. an animal rescue is giving teens to feel the healing power of the wild, in thisse wolf, and wolf dogs. we saw the impact of wolf therapy first hand. >> at an animal sanctiuary the howl of a wolf comes to life. >> i have never been licked by a wolf, i'm actually enjoying this. he runs wolf connection, and spent his days rescuing and rehabilitating wolf dogs.
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>> these two came from, came to a -- we have been loving them since, so neither of them know the bad side of humans. >> some of the wolves we have here are like i said, shy and skiddish and none of them are vicious. >> alfarro who studies the animal's behaviors said science supports what has long been recognized that humans and wolves have been working together for years. >> they connect to our primal side of us. >> he nurtured the wolves and created the wolf therapy model. that helps the abused wolves and teens and he said it's been 100% safe for programs and participants. >> they say, what if a kid is mauled by a wolf?
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we put thousands of hours on each wolf before they are part of the program. and in 13 years we have a zero incident history. >> are you okay with who i am? i need to know who i am. >> a licensed psychologist is the program's director. >> when we talk about release, it's about acceptance. >> in this exercise, teens choose a rock. that embodies their inner turmoil and lug it up the mountain. >> this is my stress. >> like the wolves many h carry emotional scars and feel hurt and angry and alone. >> so the wolves that come here have an array of trauma and we see the same thing from the youth. from severe physical abuse, neglect and sexual abuse and those that have never been able to be seen because the humans in their life want them to be something other than they are. >> she sees the resilience of wolves. >> it's natural for the wolves to accept the past to make room
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for new things. >> then the teens symbolically release their pain and sorrow. when eduard enrolled in the eight week program. he carried the weight of witnessing his uncle's murder. >> as a kid, i lost a lot of people, i watched family members pass away, i had my only uncle who took care of me pass away in my arms. i held on to the deaths very close. i think that is why i did not socialize. i did not want it to happen again. >> reluctant at first, he joined the pack around a medicine wheel, a sacred space where it's believed the body and spirit come together for healing. >> i started crying and everything just came out. it was a big turn for me. being able to do that. >> just bein the presence of wolves has been life changing for many of these teens. julia gomez said she felt neglected as a child and today
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battles anxiety and depression. but the poise and power of this wolf, annie, inspired her to push on. >> even though she was missing one of her limbs, she was still a warrior and which really connected to me. she gave me the courage to keep p perservering. >> now they are working at the wolf connection, and knowing how the program helped them to grow. >> what was the moment when you like when you released all of that? >> it felt like i just let like a hundred pounds off of my shoulders. it felt like a new power, like a super power almost. >> we call it hiking and the wolf is migrating. >> hiking with wolves, hearing them howl, leads to break throughs every day. >> you can see in their face, they are almost like oh. >> in that moment you saw humans change. >> in that moment i saw miracles
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happening in front of my eyes. >>
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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.
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you are fully loaded and completely equipped for the race that's been designed for you. and many fathers and daughters have that special bond, knowing when something is wrong without speaking a word. but when one young lady spoke to her dad and he didn't respond, she took action that may have saved his life. >> even before she took a class in auburn university on hearing loss, rachel rulin knew something was off with her dad joe. >> he would say something to him and he would not hear it or he would like repeat things and we would be like, well we just said that. >> the more she learned, the more she pushed him to get it checked out. he was not worried. >> i thought i was back at my 20s and i was in a concert that was loud and it messed up my one
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ear. >> she insisted that he see a dar about his hearing loss. >> we never thought it was a brain tumor. >> a tumor that if left untreated would have been fatal. >> i don't know what would have happen inside i did not take the class. >> he is back to living life to the fullest. >> what are the feelings you will be having on father's day, rachel? >> super grateful that he is able to live the life that he lived before. >> and what about you, joe? >> i'm just happy that we will have many more years together. >> thanks to a daughter taking looking out for the people we love. and to many more father's days listening for this wednday. check back later for cbs mornings and follow us online any time at cbs
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reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm jan crawford. this is cbs news flash. the ntsb is heading to miami international airport after a red air flight catches fire upon landing the landing gear collapsed as the plane was arriving from the dominican republic. 3 of the 140 people on board suffered minor injuries. a los angeles county jury finds that bill cosby sexually abused a 16-year-old girl in 1975. it happened in the playboy mansion and they awarded judy huff $500,000. he did not attend or testify in person. national yellow stone park is reopening.
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record flooding hit the area last week. most of the park should reopen in the next two weeks. for more news, download the cbs news app. i'm matt piper, cbs news, new york. it's wednesday, june 22nd, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." >> you have weapons, children have none. the officers had body armor, the children had none. >> abject failure. texas' top cop slams the police response to the mass shooting in uvalde. why he believes the gunman could have been stopped just minutes after entering the school. terrifying landing. a plane catches fire at the miami international airport. what went wrong as passengers scrambled for safety. pressure campaign. election officials detail effort by former president trump and his allies to overturn the 2020 election.
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