tv CBS Overnight News CBS June 23, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT
the taliban has issued an urgent plea for international aid agencies to provide support, but many fled the country during last year's taliban takeover. making matters worse, search-and-rescue efforts are bing hampered by thunderstorms and torrential rain tonight. norah. >> o'donnell: seems so cruel. charlie d'agata, thank you. back here at home, airlines have canceled more than 1,000 flights due to severe thunderstorms. watches and warnings are up across seven states from ohio to maryland. flash flooding is a concern tonight as up to five inches of rain could fall in some areas by tomorrow. to the south, a dangerous heat wave is gripping 50 million americans. heat advisories are in effect in 14 states where record temperatures are 10 to 20 degrees above normal. that's from texas to florida. all right, in texas, emotions are running high following the first public hearings into the uvalde school massacre. uvalde's mayor don mclaughlin is blasting the texas department of
public safety over its lack of transparency, which he says is preventing the whole truth fromt cbs' omar villafranca reports tonight from uvalde. >> reporter: almost one month after the uvalde massacre, there is anger and confusion. texas state troopers are leading the investigation, and state senator roland gutierrez is now suing them. he says they're not sharing information with the public, while pointing the finger solely at uvalde school police. >> they want to give us snippets of body cam footage from the local police, but they want to hold on to their own body cam footage. we found out yesterday there was 91 officers on site from the department of public safety. >> reporter: while angry reads continue to fall for the firing of pete arredondo's for his department's lack of response, mayor don mclaughlin is slamming state authorities mayor, when was the last time you were actually briefed by d.p.s. on the latest on the investigation? >> may the 25th at about 9:20 in the morning.
>> reporter: have they contacted you? >> i contact them every day. i don't get a damn thing out of them. >> reporter: even family members, like javier cazares, whose nine-year-old daughter, jacklyn, was killed, feel lost. >> it's always been mixed messages and, yeah, it's frustrating. as a dad, it's just-- it hurts, you know. >> reporter: today in austin, state lawmakers are focusing on gun safety and mental health issues. yesterday, the state's top cop, steven mccraw, said the shooter was on a pathway to violence. >> he had asked a family member to purchase him a weapon who refused. he was 17 years old at the time, after he dropped out of high school on october 28. >> reporter: there won't be any more classes at robb elementary. the mayor of uvalde sails it's his understanding that this building will be demolished, adding he couldn't ask a child or teacher to go back. norah. >> o'donnell: omar villafranca with those tough questions. thank you.
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cerebral is extremely easy to use. >> reporter: cerebral is the largest of a number of online mental health companies that advertise medication management for conditions like a.d.h.d. heavily on social media. >> stigma and anxiety sometimes prevent people from seek help. >> reporter: cerebral c.e.o. dr. david mou says he stands by their clinical quality. >> i really trust our clinical program. as chief medical officer, i came in with the mandate of bringing in quality and safety, and i did just that. >> reporter: and he says he's not worried about the justice department's investigation into his company's prescribe regular practices. so you're feeling confident that the d.o.j. is not going to find any problems. >> yeah. i'm confident that our clinical programs are very, very good, and if anything, they're above standard of care. >> reporter: but documents
obtained by cbs news show cerebral knew about risks, like duplicate patient accounts, which meant multiple controlled substances could be over-prescribed to the same individual, a concern they called a patient safety issue. then there's this internal log showing staffers flagged nearly 1,200 instances of prescribers being unresponsive. missouri mother rachel costar told us it happened to her. >> they just really gave me a bad experience that i'll never forget. >> reporter: costar signed up, met with a prescriber and got medication all in a single day. but after that? >> every time i needed her help, she was never available. >> reporter: wouldn't it be dangerous if patients cannot get hold of their prescribers and, therefore, can't get their medications or they're not using them correctly? >> so, i will say, i will definitely take a look into this, and very-- we're very serious about continuous improvement here. >> reporter: dr. mou insists cerebral helps many patients. >> you have to take this in aggregate. and for many of our patient, they do really well. if you look at our ratings--
>> reporter: but these people aren't living in aggregate, right? you're talking about individual lives here. >> i would hope that-- so, i refer my close friends, my family members to use cerebral. our commitment here is the quality of care, and now that i'm c.e.o., we're going to double down and triple down on that thesis. >> reporter: now, cerebral says keeping track of things like nonresponsive prescribers is part of its safety check system. last month, the company did announce it will stop prescribing drugs like adderall and xanax to new patients. and after our interview, the company apologized to rachel costar, saying her clinician did not follow their procedures and is no longer working with cerebral. norah. >> o'donnell: anna werner, thank you. there's a lot more news ahead on the "the cbs overnight news." what we're learning about a terrifying shark attack on a swimmer causing major injuries. and new details on that fiery plane crash landing in miami.
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>> o'donell: a popular beach on california's scenic monterey bay is closed, at least until saturday, after a swimmer was badly injured today in a shark attack. it happened at lovers point beach in pacific grove. paddle-borders rushed the man to shore and was taken to the hospital in what is being described as significant injuries. a drone was launched to search for the shark, but so far it hasn't been started. all right, tonight, new information about that terrifying landing in miami yesterday. federal investigators recovered the cockpit voice and flight data recorders in hopes of figuring out what caused that fiery crash. new video shows the plane from the dominican republic catching fire after its landing gear collapsed. the airline, red air, has only been in operation since november with a fleet of four planes and a staff of about 50 people. all right, coming up next, how one family's act of kindness was never forgotten and finally
>> o'donnell: how do you say thank you to a family for saving your life? cbs' jan crawford has the story of two families and a bond that spans nearly 80 years. >> reporter: when the crabby greek restaurant became a culinary casualty of the pandemic, owner had doubts about the future. >> everything we had, we sunk >> reporter: kanaras' mother and her friend, josephine velelli
becker, were children in greece during world war ii, when the nazis invaded the country the family was in mortal danger. >> they were fighting. they were killing people. it was bad. they killed my father's two brothers. >> reporter: at great risk, angela's parents hid josephine's family for a year. you ever think about what your father did for her family? >> oh, yes. it was the best thing you could ever do. >> reporter: after the war, both families moved to baltimore and remained the best of friends, but angela's family would never accept any payment. 80 years later, finally, a way to give back, after vasiliose lost the first restaurant, josephine's family pooled their money to help him open a new one. >> i was stunned. i was speechless. >> my son will never forget and they are going to continue for another 80 years. >> reporter: a lifetime of friendships for two families, through tragedy and triumph. jan crawford, cbs news, cockeysville, maryland. and that is the "the cbs overnight news." schek back later for cbs mornings, you can follow us
online any time at cbs.com. reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm norah o'donnell. ♪ ♪ this is a cbs news flash, i'm matt piper in new york. six people were killed after a helicopter crash in west virginia, it was based at the logan airport and used for tourist flights. european leaders are set to meet and could grant ukraine official status to join the european union. the decision comes after a positive recommendation from the european commission last friday. eu leaders visited kyiv last week in a show of support. and the blood hound is top dog at the 146th westminster dog show, trumpet won. more than 3,000 dogs were
entered in the event. i'm matt pieper, cbs news, new york. ♪ ♪ this is if -- this is the "the cbs overnight news" tonight, with filling up at the pump becoming an expensive trip for all americans, president biden hopes suspending the federal gas tax will help, but some economists aren't so sure. the president needs congress to do it, and we're hearing tonight from members of both parties who aren't sure this is such a great idea. for his part, the president says temporarily lifting the federal gas tax would give americans just a little bit of breathing room, and he criticized the energy industry for prioritizing profits over production. the national average for a gallon of regular is now $4.96. that's $1.89 more than it was one year ago.
and today, the fed chair told congress he's trying to avoid a recession, but there is a possibility. cbs' nancy cordes starts us off tonight from the white house. good evening, nancy. >> reporter: good evening, norah. with gas prices bumping up against $5 a gallon, the president is facing mounting pressure to do something. but the controversial move he proposed today landed with a thud on capitol hill, and it's not at all clear he has the vos. it's a move the white house has been mulling for months, the president calling on congress today to halt a key tax for three months. >> by suspending the 18 cent gas tax, federal gas tax, for the next 90 days, we can bring down the price of gas and give families just a little bit of relief. >> reporter: how little? well, the typical small s.u.v. with a 15-gallon gas tank costs about $74 to fill up right now.
eliminating the federal gas tax would only bring that cost down by $2.70. and that's assuming gas stations lower their prices to reflect the full tax cut. they're under no obligation to do so. >> i don't think the data reflects that the consumers benefit. >> reporter: lawmakers from both sides tapped the brakes today. >> this is just a gimmick. we need to call it what it is. >> reporter: lakeemora orphe says she'll take it. she runs a transportation service in d.c.. >> i would say, honestly, yes, every bit helps. but it would be nice if it was more help. >> reporter: to increase savings, the white house is now urging states to cut their own gas taxes. a hand full of states have already done so, and analysts found a modest benefit for drivers. >> we're going to use every lever that we have. >> reporter: energy secretary jennifer granholm. what do you say to lawmakers who are already calling this federal gas tax holiday a gimmick and saying best-case scenario, it will save drivers about 20 bucks a month?
>> well, there's no doubt, this is a modest-- if it were just the federal gas tax, right, 18 cents is, you know, is a modest, you know, modest amount. but we're hopeful that we will start to see this come down, and this is one step in that direction. >> reporter: another step: she's going to be sitting down tomorrow with oil company c.e.o.s to urge them to boost production. but some of these companies actually shut down refineries during the pandemic, and as a result, u.s. crude refining capacity is actually at its lowest level in eight years. norah. >> o'donnell: you explain it so well. nancy cordes at the white house, thank you. well, now to some exclusive reporting ahead of tomorrow's january 6 hearing. cbs' news has learned that the committee has gained access to footage from inside the trump white house, both before and after the attack on the capitol. cbs' robert costa joins us now with the details. wow, what have we learned? >> reporter: there are new,
breaking developments on the january 6 front. the committee announced today it will hold additional hearings in july because it keeps gathering new evidence. some of that new evidence comes from british filmmaker alex holder, who is going to meet with the committee tomorrow morning in a private deposition. cbs news has exclusively obtained two images from his upcoming three-part series called "unprecedented." one shows him interviewing ivanka trump, the president's eldest daughter, the other shows him interviewing president trump. he talked to trump both before and after january 6. it reveals the access he had to the inner, inside of the trump inner circle during that period. tomorrow we're going to hear at the hearing from former top justice department officials about trump's pressure campaign on them to buy into his movement, that stop the steal idea. they're going to talk about a dramatic moment in the oval office where many of it them threatened to resign if trump got his way. this particular-- that we're probably going to hear from.
robert costa, thank you. in afghanistan, rescue efforts are under way, and international aid organizations are rushing to the scene following a powerful 5.9-magnitude earthquake in a rugged mountainous area the country's southeast region. more than 1,000 people are dead, and at least 1,500 more injured. here's cbs' charlie d'agata. >> reporter: a desperate search for survivors with bare hands. they haven't got anything else. entire villages wiped out in a single, dreadful moment in the dead of night. with no paved roads, helicopters transport the injured to the hospital, where our bbc colleague secunder kermani spoke to survivors.
"there was a rumbling and my bed began to shake," shabir tells us. "i'm sure seven or nine people from my family who were in the same room as me are dead." >> reporter: at the hospital in the city of sharana, patients are treated for their wounds. there's a fight to save lives. >> foods, medicine, you know. i mean, human... things are really, really essential. >> repord saidullah was struck on the head by a piece of debris. "three of our relatives were trapped teunder r:the rubble" ny shamira, his grandmother. "there's nothing left of our house. the shock has yet to turn to turn to mourning in a tragedy that has struck one of the poorest provinces in one of the poorest countries in the world. the taliban has issued an urgent plea for international aid agencies to provide support, but many fled the country during last year's taliban takeover. making matters worse, search-and-rescue efforts are being hampered by thunderstorms and torrential rain tonight. norah. >> o'donnell: seems so cruel.
charlie d'agata, thank you. backe nehave canceled more than 1,000 flights due to severe thunderstorms. watches and warnings are up across seven states from ohio to maryland. flash flooding is a concern tonight as up to five inches of rain could fall in some areas by tomorrow. to the south, a dangerous heat wave is gripping 50 million americans. heat advisories are in effect in 14 states where record temperatures are 10 to 20 degrees above normal. that's from texas to florida. all right, in texas, emotions are running high following the first public hearings into the uvalde school massacre. uvalde's mayor don mclaughlin is >> o'donnell: a popular beach on california's scenic monterey bay is closed, at least until saturday, after a swimmer was badly injured today in a shark attack. it happened at lovers point beach in pacific grove. paddle-borders rushed the man to shore and was taken to the hospital in what is being described as significant injuries.
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this is the "the cbs overnight news". thanks for staying with us, the mid term elections are just over four months away and in many parts of the country you are about to see a flood of political ads, like this online ad for this candidate. it shows the former gop governor holding a gun and supposedly hunting moderates in his own party. calling them rinos, or republicans in name only. facebook banned the ad and twitter banned it.
if his idea was to buy slots on local tv, the stations would be forced to air it. >> the liberal pro biden, pro china wall street insider. >> every year it seems like the politicians hit us with a one-two combination of spin. >> repeatedly disrespects vet veterans. >> reporter: and scorn, it's been part of the public air waves used to manipulate and persuade voters. while your regular every day commercial advertisers can face allegations of stretching the truth. they are at least required by federal law to back up their claims with facts. you should know those rules do not apply to political
candidates. >> don't assume that the ad that you hear contains true information. >> reporter: he is now a professor at the university of georgia. so a cereal company cannot lie about their cereal, but a candidate can lie about their politics? >> that is true. >> reporter: and he said that it's become bolder and more frequent. >> it's not historically been a big problem until 2016, after 2016 the world changed a lot. >> reporter: he points to commercials like this one. >> if trump gets his way, social security benefits will run out in three years from now. >> reporter: it earned four pionchios. >> the thought of americans living on fixed incomes thinking it will go away is terrifying. >> reporter: and we have the lie
approved by joe biden. >> absolutely. >> reporter: of course, not all lies are created equal, in this cycle, it's one that over takes all others. a lie that stands out in terms of repetition. >> blue state liberals stole the election from president trump. >> i will make sure our elections are never stolen again. >> the amount of speech we are seeing in a mid term cycle is the most we have seen in the past than in a presidential election. it's what concerns me in 2024, if it's what the mid term looks like and the ads are so aggressive and contains so much misinformation, what is it going to lookons air the campaign commercials we know to be wrong. >> if you are watching the ad right now, it means you are in the middle of watching a fake news program. >> reporter: the answer is we must. if you do not believe me, here is bill who oversees advertising
for our affiliate. have you ever rejected a political ad? >> no, i haven't. >> reporter: in how many years? >> 20. >>. >> reporter: he shows how he reviews the ads. >> this is where i watch the spot to make sure that it conforms to the rules and regulations. >> reporter: we notice there's an option to reject the commercials but not for lying. >> they have to say it's paid for by, and the candidate has to use their name and it has to be on the screen for at least four seconds. >> reporter: everything else, fair game. >> pretty. >> reporter: the rules were set 90 years ago by a law that said broadcasters have no power of censorship over any legally qualified candidate for office and they have to offer the lowest available rates. is it frustrating to know you have to press play on ad that
has lies? dout i et calls. >> reporter: in addition to accepting candidate ads, they must run them without edits. although watson sees one potential option for stations flagging ads from candidates. >> they could put a disclaimer at the start of the ad that may say, the following is a paid political advertisement that may contain information that has not been verified or validated. the challenge for broadcasters is, any disclaimers they put at the start of an ad can't be paid for by the candidate. >> i don't see them doing that. what about allowing media companies like cbs and others to step in and reject ads that are false? >> who watches the watchman? >> who watches us, you mean? so if you empower a government body to police the truth, it's a
problem. if you item power media companies to step in and filter the ads, that's a problem. and so, we are left with what we have. >> that's exactly right. there are no really easy solutions to resolving this issue and that's why it's a conundrum.>>now, that 1934 law only to broadcasters on public air wa so cable networks and social media companies are free to remove and reject misleading political content, the overnight news is back in two minutes.
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for other green berets. when i feel like myself i can do so much more. ask your doctor about nurtec odt. now to a cbs news investigation of the largest mental health online provider. cerebral, it started two years ago and grew rapidly during the pandemic. now the justice department is looking at cerebral's prescribing practices n an exclusive interview, we were told that the company is cooperating with the doj and he is confident that the investigation will find no problems. consumer investigative reporter, anna warner has the story. >> the ceo said cerebral has saved lives but our investigation raised questions
of how the company treats payments some of whom told us said cerebral failed them when they were in need of care. >> tomorrow i will be better. >> reporter: this tweet-year-old developed severe anxiety after the birth of her second child. >> i wake up and i'm home with the kids by myself and it's overwhelming. >> reporter: earlier this year, she saw ads like these. >> stigma from anxiety keeps people from seeking help. >> reporter: it was from a company called cerebral that offers services online. she signed up and got a prescription all in a single day. but after that -- >> every time i needed her help, she was never available. >> reporter: like when she needed instructions from her prescriber how to safely switch to the new medication. she followed up again and again, six days later and no answer. she started the new drug and
then later broke out in a rash, a potential side affect for which the drug's maker says they should call their doctor right away. >> i messaged that it was spreading and getting worse and they were saying they were still trying to get ahold of the prescriber. >> reporter: she went to the emergency room where doctors treated her with iv steroids and told her to stop taking the medications and she cancelled the cebrral membership. >> they make you think they want to help and they get you and they are gone. >> reporter: she is one of a dozen patients that said they had problems with cerebral's quality of care. the ceo of the company said their system works. >> if you look at the outcomes and this is what is most important, do the patients get better? they do. they absolutely do. >> reporter: but documents obtained by cbs news showed that cerebral leadership was informed about the risks they are facing,
including patient and clinical safety issues and hires who may not meet expectations and those practicing with expired or suspended licenses. and many complained they could not reach their prescribers to which the doctor responded. >> the time to get in contact was days. >> but there was nearly 1200 instances of prescribers being unresponsive. isn't it dangerous if patients cannot get ahold of the prescribers and not get their medications or are not using them correctly. >> we will look in to it and we are serious about continuous improvement here. >> reporter: it's not just patients complaining. >> it's like a fast food restaurant, you get as many people in as fast as you can. >> reporter: she worked as a client coach for the company, a particular area of concern,
suicidal patients. do you feel that patients that come to this company who are suicidal are in safe hands? >> no. without a doubt no. >> reporter: for example, she points to the company's handling of suicidal clients through the app called slack. >> within minutes a crisis specialist would help triage this patient to the most appropriate level of care. >> reporter: but one staffer messaged about not getting a response from the crisis team. another wrote that a suicidal patient had written in to chat last week and no one had written back. >> it's chaotic and confusing and it could be dangerous, right, if somebody misses a message or doesn't follow it. >> the word she said exactly was hey, i'm going to kill myself. >> reporter: this former cerebral phone coordinator said he handled calls from suicidal patients despite having minimal training. >> i'm not trained.
i don't want to say the wrong thing. and i didn't want that on my mind. >> i would have to review the case. what i will say is this, we have invested a lot of resources and for the most part as you can tell by the aggregate numbers we are able to save lives. you have to take it in aggregate. many patients do well. >> but these patients are not living in aggregate. you are talking about individual lives here. >> i would hope that, um, so, i refer my close friends and my family members to use cerebral. our commitment is quality of care and now that i'm ceo, we will double down and triple down on that thesis. >> after the interview, referring to the internal logging of prescription issues, cerebral said that shows the checks and balances in place and it reduced suicidal thinking in
the city of indianapolis is honoring a hometown hero that was nearly forgotten. he was a super star in competitive cycling. breaking barriers half a century before jackie robinson. >> reporter: every push of the pedals is a tribute to marshal major taylor who in 1899 was the first black american to win a sports world championship. >> he went against all odds and during a time where he was not supposed to do that as a black man. >> reporter: born in indianapolis, shortly slavery's end, forced by racism to compete overseas, he became a cycling super star and his legacy, mostly died with the worldds ad
no hrd ohim. >> reporter: then in 1979 these biking buddies happened across his story and dedicated their club to him. >> it's one of inclusiveness, bringing everything together. >> reporter: now there's 90 clubs worldwide in his name, promoting cycling in community ps of color. his hometown now honors him, and the museum has one of his only remaining bikes on display near signs of the hate he endured. >> he was not drawn like a human. >> right, right. >> reporter: he kept this type of material and different articles. one that talks about him being choked. >> reporter: this juneteenth weekend hundreds rode wearing his name. >> my goal was to get people together so we can talk. i never knew this would be what came out of it. >> reporter: a tour de force. >> and that's the overnight news
for this thursday. others check back later for cbs mornings. fog us online any time for cbs news.com. reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm jan crawford. ♪ ♪ this is a cbs news flash. six people have been killed after a helicopter crashed in west virginia, it was based at the logan airport and used for tourist flights. both the faa and ntsb are now investigating. european leaders are set to meet and could grant ukraine official status to join the european union t decision comes after a positive recommendation from the european commission last friday. and the blood hound is top dog at the 146th westminster dog show. tr
trumpet won the competition. download the cbs news app on your cell phone or connected tv. i'm matt pieper, cbs news, new york. it's thursday, june 23rd, s. new evidence. cbs news obtains exclusive photos from an upcoming documentary about former president trump and the 2022 election fight. how it's impacting the january 6 discussions. today i'm calling on congress to suspend the federal gas tax for the next 90 days. >> pumping the brakes on high gas prices. president biden wants relief for american drivers, but his plan is already facing a roadblock. placed on leave. there's new fallout for the uvalde school district police chief stemming from last month's mass shooting. well, good morning, and good