tv CBS Overnight News CBS June 27, 2022 3:30am-4:30am PDT
this is the "cbs overnight news." advocates on both sides of the abortion battle say their fight is not done. antiabortion rights forces are vowing to use friday's supreme court ruling reversing 50 years of federal protection of abortion to push for near total bans in everyroup ptaromise s to harness anger into the streets turning into action at the ballot box this november. a new cbs news poll taken after the court's decision finds most people disapprove of the decision to overturn roe. a majority call it, quote, a step backward for america.
cbs's christina ruffini is on capitol hill and leads us off. good evening. >> reporter: good evening, jericka. what you're seeing is a legal fallout as states scramble to figure out what exactly their laws on abortion are. some are trying to enshrine protection while others are trying to see that they don't have a work around. >> the abortions immediately became illegal unless it was to save the life of the mother. >> reporter: with her state's trigger law locked into place, she was asked if south dakota would include exceptions for rape or incest? >> i never believed having a tragedy or tragic situation happen to someone is a reason to have another tragedy occur. >> going to fight like hell. >> reporter: in michigan gretchen whitmer is asking the supreme court to apply what applies.
>> what i'm trying to fight for is the status quo in michigan. there are reasonable restrictions on that. there is no common ground which is the sad thing. >> reporter: according to a new cbs poll out today, 56% of americans think the overturn of roe v. wade will make women's lives worse. more than half say they think the supreme court is likely to put limits on gay marriage or access to birth control. >> a victory for life. >> reporter: former president donald trump said his work nominatin conservative justices made it possible. >> we have 300 justices and three great veem court justices confirmed to do exactly that. >> reporter: christina, what recourse do lawmakers have who are clearly not happy with this reversal? >> demon kratz are asking to add justices to the supreme court. historically it's ranged from 5
to 10. president biden said he would not approve court packing. >> it started off with 6. thank you. it was a mississippi law that triggered the decision to overturn roe v. wade. we are there in jackson with more on what's next. good evening. >> reporter: good evening, jericka. the state's attorney general will be the one to decide when mississippi's abortion ban goes into effect. that could come any day now for a decision, and that comes as residents here and across the country are grappling with what comes next. emotions boiled over in south carolina with protestors from both sides of the abortion debate fighting in the streets of greenville. in rhode island a republican state senate candidate is accused of punching his democratic rival at a demonstration at the statehouse. he's dropped out of the race
charged with assault. within months abortion could be illegal in roughly half the country. that includes north dakota where the state's only abortion clinic plans to move across the border to minnesota. today in mississippi where the last clinic is just days away from closing, the decision was front and center where mark stuart is a parishioner. >> my family when we talked about it, that's what we've all been praising. >> other residents are afraid of what's to come. >> the people who are concerned about abortions, are they feeding those kids now? >> the thing that's going to keep me up at night are the women that will lose their lives because they don't have access to care? we weren't prepared before the decision. we have probably one of the most destitute health care systems
here in the country. that's going to impact hundreds and thousands of people right here in the mag gleel state. once surgical abortion is banned here and elsewhere, they'll discuss whether women will be prosecuted ordering them by mail. now to texas. hearings into the police response of the uvalde school shooting will continue. uziyah garcia was laid to rest. turning now to russia and its intensifying attacks on ukraine with new bombing on the capitol city of kyiv. they released this video showing dozens of vehicles.
>> reporter: for the first time in nearly three weeks russian missiles hit the capitol, kyiv. one person was killed and at least six injured including this 7-year-old girl pulled from the rubble. thankfully alive. her father tragically was not. that missile hit the roof of their apartment complex but its a owe not the first time it was hit. te last time was two months ago. >> this may be symbolic. >> reporter: kyiv mayor said it's maybe a symbolic attack ahead of nato's summit is expected to dominate the agenda. these are believed to be the first targets destroyed by u.s.
guided targets. too late to safe sievierodonetsk. ukrainian troops there have been ordered to retreat. russian forces are now trying to take its sister city. >> reporter: if that city falls, it is expected to that, will mean the entire city of levitosk. >> that really puts it into perspective. thank you. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
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this is the "cbs overnight news." i'm jericka duncan in new york. thanks so much for staying with us. rallies and marches were held nationwide over the weekend after the supreme court landmark decision to overturn roe v. wade. nearly 50 years after the court ruled women had a constitutional right to abortion many are wondering whether other rights could be in jeopardy. jan crawford takes a closer look. >> reporter: when the supreme court handed down its ruling overturning roe versus wade and ending constitutional protection for abortion. >> my body, my choice.
>> reporter: there was anger. >> america is not ready for what's about to happen. >> abortion is our right. >> reporter: protests. >> this is just the beginning. >> reporter: and there was also celebration. >> hallelujah. i woke up this morning praying for this. >> reporter: as the seismic shift in american life set in. >> i'm 21 and i'm terrified. >> reporter: calling roe egregiously wrong from the start justice samuel alito writing with a 5-4 majority turning abortion toll si back to the states. far from bringing about a national issue. they have a belief it's effective. as of late yesterday abortion is illegal in ten states, not
available in three states and 13 are poised to have bans or severe restrictions. states where abortion remains legal waits for an influx in abortion seekers. >> i think from the moment that the supreme court decided to take this case, red states, blue states, people on both sides of this state have known what is coming. >> jessica leavenson. they're takinwnal a they are shw would be with them. >> we have to learn to compete. the only number that matters is five. >> attorney katheryn cole was not at all surprised. >> on this current, there are five ultra conservative justice
is. historic opinions, who are not afraid to put their conservative views into the law. in our view, roe has been overruled. >> in 1992 she bargained planned parent will you. luckily justice kennedy wrote the joint opinion that established fundamental right. >> today in a highly divided and political opinion, justices responded with a response, yes. > not much good about that.
legalized there were shock waves nationwide. the ain't abortion. >> in most states abortion was illegal. 13 others have started allowing it. those in the anti-abortion movement are discussing it. >> a far task in overturning the supreme court decision is the most just, the most vital cause of our time. >> marching and making their voices heard ever since. disappointed by republican judicial employees and republican movements -- i think
there's conservative effort by the media. >> no more david suiteors and we don't want them where we know where they will come out. >> they will be pro life. >> in 2016 donald trump promised to give them what they wanted and delivered three solidly conservative judges to the supreme court. >> they were put on this court for a purpose, which was to overrule roe. they are delivering on that mandate and frankly they're not going to stop. >> justice alito's majority opinion insists nothing should be understood to cast doubt on residents that do not need
abortion. clarence thomas raises questions about that. >> when we look at cases like the right to obtain contraception. be with a partner of choosing. that's in question. >> in the dobbs decision the court says, wait, abortion is different because that involves a life. do you buy that? >> i don't. obviously abortion is different than getting married. obviously abortion is different than using contraception, but in terms of legal rationale and whether or not you have not undertaken that. i think it is that route. >> reporter: do you see any toefrts ban contraception? >> i see not a single effort.
>> reporter: kaerk bachiaki says this supreme court decision is long overdue. >> i am gratified for a lot of reasons. i call myself a pro life mother. >> reporter: wait, are you saying abortion rights is anti-woman,anti-feminist. >> there are all sorts of ways of scaling back dramatically. really help us to not rely on abortion as a backstop. >> reporter: she believes society should refocus on under funded programs supporting in terms of health care, better working conditions and raising a family. >> not all women want to become mothers but those who do are not doing well in this country. >> reporter: the angry abortion
stand has kept women from working together to find solu solutions. potential change in a positive way. is there a way people can come together. i mean, that's my goal. >> on this point, both sides agree. there is hope. my open week. our work to take away the antiabortion voters. >> we need to be pro rights. that means showing up at every election. there's two every year.
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the head of the united nations is warning that the war in ukraine could lead to critical food shortages in the world. in south sudan it's estimated that more than half of the population, that's over 7 million people, are likely to face a hunger crisis this summer. cbs's deborah patta is there. >> reporter: for nearly 3 years there's been unprecedented rain in northern south sudan. >> this country is on the front line of climate change which has caused flooding, drought, and famine exacerbated by the war in ukraine. that war has sent fuel and food prices. they she knows what it's like to stare death in the face. now it's been a long time without food.
i last ate two weeks ago. her home was flooded. the water has still not receded so she cannot plant the crops they once lived off. now this family of five survives on wfp rations for two. her emaciated mother-in-law doesn't know how old she is but does know she's never been this hungry before. i only get food when the united nations comes, she says. ubani's husband drowned last year and she's already lost one child to hunger. now she's worried about 10 month old baby. >> is your child getting enough to eat? no, she says. i tonight have enough breast milk to feed her. the baby is one of hundreds of thousands of children relying on help from wfp. at a make shift clinic they bring babies for assessment. >> this is a quick way of
checking. we seed. severely malnourished. i'm afraid any child like that, we are very close to losing them. >> really? >>. >> within days. >> reporter: with funding slashed, wfp has been forced to provide humanitarian triage by cutting rations in half. many of these children should be hospitalized but all nurses can do in this remote location is provide meager rations and tell them to return in a week. for cbs mornings, deborah pata, south sudan. >> the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
missing person's posters have a new look in the u.k. 3-d technology is looking to make faces more memorable. tina krause has more from london. >> reporter: these are the last images of leah croucher on her way to work in england three years ago. her parents have been desperately searching. >> scan cases in case it's leah, constantly looking in case there's any clue. i look at people. >> reporter: leah's face is part of a new campaign designed to help the public better relate to those missing. a 3-d digital image shows leah blinking and moving something
that can prompt a powerful connection. >> there's technology now that enables us to make those images much more clear, higher resolution. they give that sense of a real human being. >> reporter: unlike traditional missing posters which research suggests can bombard people with too much information, the 3-d version keeps it simple. the word missing replaced with help find. a qr code lets people scan and share the image on social media to get the word out. >> leah, if you are able to see or hear this, please, will you please come home? >> after years of heart break and anguish, leah's mother calls the new posters amazing and says they give her hope her daughter will be found. tina krause, cbs news, london. well, that is the overnight news for this monday. reporting from the cbs broadcast
center in new york city, i'm jericka duncan. this is cbs news flash. i'm in new york. rallies continue around the country following the supreme court's decision to overturn the landmark abortion case roe v. wade. police in a handful of cases are investigating vandalism at a church and a statehouse. a preliminary hearing will reportedly be helde held in mosr wnba star, brittney griner. she's been held since february after being accused of carrying vab cart strijs. american exploration team said nearly 20,000 feet is the
world's deepest ship wreck ever located. i'm alice caner, cbs news, new york. supreme afterbody, my choic >> protests roll on after roe falls as american women begin the week without the constitutional right to abortion. >> we are using every tool we have to fight for reproductive rights. >> the supreme court did its job. it fixed an error it made years ago. >> in jackson, mississippi, the residents are concerned it isn't needed. missiles striking targets across the country. while g-7 lead ers come in.
and later it's a book that cast a spell on the world. we'll look back at 25 years of harry potter mania. >> harry potter! >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." advocates on both sides of the abortion battle say their fight is not done. antiabortion rights forces are vowing to use friday's supreme court ruling reversing 50 years of federal protection of abortion to push for near total bans in every state. while abortion rights groups promise to harness anger in the street turning it into anger this november. a new cbs news poll taken right after the court's decision find most people disapprove to overturn roe. a majority call it both a step backwards for america.
cbs's christina ruffini leads us off. >> reporter: good evening, jericka. what you're seeing is a fallout as states scramble to see what exactly their laws on abortion are. some are trying to enshrine protection and others are trying to ensure the federal government doesn't create a work around for some of the strictest bans in the country. >> the bans immediately became illegal. she was asked if south dakota would include for rape or incest. i'm going to fight like hell. >> in michigan governor jennifer whit-mile-per-hour is going to ask for someone to apply it. >> what i'm trying to fight for
are the status quo. >> according to a new cbs news poll out tonight. theyed oven them worse. >> a victory for life. his work made it ssible. >> we got almost 300 federal judges and three great supreme court justices confirmed to do exactly that. >> reporter: christina, what recourse do lawmakers have who are not happy with this reversal? >> they're advocating to add justices to the supreme court.
historically it's ranged from 5 to 10 although president biden said he would not approve court packing. cbs's caitlyn huey burns has more in jackson with what's next. good evening. >> reporter: good evening, jericka. the state's attorney general will be the one to decide whether mississippi's abortion ban goes into effect. that could come any day. that comes are theargrghomes >> emotions build over in south carolina. protestors frighting in the streets of greenville. in rhode island a republican state candidate is accused of punching his rival. he's dropped out of the race
charged with assault. within months that includes north dakota where the state's only abortion clinic plans to move across the corridor to minn minnesota. just days away from closing, the decision was front and center at broadmore baptist church where mark stuart is a parishioner. >> my family, when we talk about it. that's fine. the people who was a prorgss about abortion? >> the thing that will keep me up at night are the women who will lose their lives because they department have access to care. >> we wer't preparee de probly h
thounds of people in theia ste. waseld of the 21 victims who nel was shot and killed. the 10-year-old is known for his l love. renewed bombing on the capitol city of kyiv. they released this video showing dozens of miss sales at targets. >> reporter: for the first time in nearly three weeks, russian targets hit tooef.
>> reporter: that missile hit the roof of the apartment building. unfortunately her father is not. >> this may bed it's maybe a symbol lake take where the war in ukraine is set to dominate the agenda. russian targets were also hit today. shattered military kimt and others on fire. these are the first targets supplied by u.s. guided targets. too late to save the eastern city of sever donetsk. they have been ordered to retrieve. russian forces are not trying to take its sister city. >> the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
the the bombing. how to reflect brings you to g-7. now they're ban. the g-7 booted russia out of it in 2018. >> the group is also launching a new global infrastructure plan for the world and there's an alternative for countries in china. >> we're offering different options. another focus, inflation. most americans anticipate a slowdown, if not a recession, in the coming year. the head of the world bank warn about a growth. ed joins us and we know the
president is headed to madrid. what's on his agenda there? >> reporter: jericka, remember ukraine is one of the largest exporters of wheat and grain. leaders of the military alliance we're told are expected to find ways to get the crops out and avoid a broad global food shortage. they'll figure out how to do it by land or sea. the formal acceptance will join. >> a lot to cover there,
remove 10 years of stains... in just 4 days. and it's enamel safe for everyday use. better... faster... 100% whiter teeth. the teethhiteni branin ameca. est. 100% whiter teeth. this is the "cbs overnight news." well, a special delivery in houston today. a cargo plane loaded with more than 150,000 pounds of baby formula arrived flying by germany. it's part of the biden administration's effort to adeshes t shortage. sky high gas prices have eased just a bit. today a gallon of regular averages $4.90 nationwide. prices are highest across the u.s. in california $6.32 a gallon.
dania bachus is in los angeles. hopefully you got a ride to your assignment, dania. >> reporter: good evening, jericka. you will definitely need a ride next ekend. aaa predicts a rise in travel. travelers are crowding airports and packing planes. 2.4 million passengers will hit tsa checkpoints friday. >> there were a lot more travelers at 4:30 in the morning than i expected. >> reporter: the stress is expected to get worse this fourth of july weekend. airlines are short of employees in and out of the cockpit. pilots flying for united have a tentative deal for a 15% raise. the cost of a get away for the rest of us is soaring. tickets to fly are 14% higher this year. >> was it more expensive than
usual to get that? >> absolutely. absolutely. i have never and i have traveled for years and years. i have never seen prices like this. >> reporter: looking to sleep? a hotel will cost 23% more. if there is a rental car available, expect to pay $40 a day more than 2019. after yellowstone's historic flooding. the park's partially reopened roads had visitors waiting in traffic to visit iconic scenes like this, a bison roaming in front of tourists as old faithful erupts. no luck at glacier national park. the road usually opens july 4th but snow will keep it closed. >> reporter: holiday traffic is expected to be the worst this thursday and friday between noon and 5 a.m. if you want to avoid gridlock, leave early in the morning. >> i'm just not going anywhere. how about that. dania bachus, thank you very much. today pridechedith renew ur
following a supreme court's landmark abortion ruling. in new york some say they're fighting for civil rights. a setback after justice thomas wanted them to leave it. the horn of africa confronts what could be the worst food crisis ever. disaster strikes at a bull ring in colombia. facing expensive vitamin c creams with dull results?
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tragedy today in south africa. at least 22 people were found dead in a nightclub. some victims are as young as 14. right now police call the deaths mysterious. turning now to south sudan, africa, where millions of people there are facing a hunger catastrophe.sor pada is there wh more on the urgent need. >> reporter: for nearly three years there's been unprecedented rain in northern south sudan bursting the banks of the nile river, submerging land and homes. this country is on the front line of climate change, which has caused flooding, draw the, famine exacerbated by the war in
crane. ubana congress knows what it's like to stare death in her face. she used to eat once a day. now it's been a long summer without food, she said. this family of five now survives on wfp rations meant for two. her ee mags yated mother-in-law she doesn'the is but she does know how old she is. i only get food when the united nations comes, she said. ubani's husband drowned last year and she's already lost one child to hunger. now she's worried about 10-month-old baby. at a make shift clinic mothers bring babies for assessment by
the nutritionist. >> this is a quick way of checking. we see she's already in the red. severely malnourished. i'm afraid any child like that, we are very close to losing them. humanitarian triage cutting rations in half. >> that's 2100 calories, right? >> yes. in most locations now they are forced to get only half of that. >> they've sedo 1.7 of the 6.2 million people they already feed in this country. many of these children should be hospitalized but all nurses can do in this reploet case is provide meager rations and tell them to return in a week. deborah patta, south sudan. >> thank deborah for the important reporting. still ahead on the cbs
finally tonight, a magical anniversary. it's been 25 years since j.k. rowlings harry potter book was published. it was a hit. it was rejected by 12 publishers before one took a chance. here's ian lee. >> harry potter! >> reporter: no story has quite bewitched the world more than that of a boy wizard with a lightning scar. for 25 years harry potter has enchanted us near muggles. >> i won't put this book down. i won't do my homework. i'll do nothing but read all day. >> reporter: when the first book came out there was little fan
fa fa for the first 500ir copies. >> they stood on the table. >> he conjured up the book's artwork for j.k. rowling. >> it was my first job. i was pretty excited. you can imagine. >> i was the first person to draw harry potter. the only description, the only image there was was the description in chapter 2 where harry is described. >> book stores quickly became ground zero for potter mania, but the series success didn't require a magic possession. >> there was nothing. i wrote what i wanted to write. >> reporter: so many liked reading it that it has been translated into 80 languages even american english where harry potter and the philosopher's stone became the
sourcerer's stone. >> i read all the books eight times and watch the movies a billion times. >> reporting from the cbs broadcast center in new york city, i'mer reek ka duncan. into. this is cbs news flash. im alice caner in new police are investigating vandalism at pregnancy resource centers, a church and a statehouse. a preliminary hearing will reportedly be held in moscow for wnba star brittney griner. she has been held since february after being accused of carrying vape cartridges. and a u.s. navy destroyer has been found off the philippines. nearly 23,000 feet below sea
level. it's the world's deepest ship wreck ever located. download the cbs news app it's monday, june 27th, this is the "cbs morning news." abortion ruling reaction. people flood the streets across the country following the supreme court's overturning of roe v. wade. we'll look at the demonstrations, where we go from here, and what americans are saying about the court's decision. kyiv attacked. for the first time in weeks, russia has launched missile strikes on ukraine's capital city. it comes as world leaders are meeting in germany to discuss a further response. and raising the cup. the dramatic finish to the nhl playoffs and how one bid for history was denied. good morning, i'm elise preston in for anne-marie green.