tv The News With Shepard Smith CNBC June 30, 2022 12:00am-1:00am EDT
but [sniffles] i know i can turn this into motivation to do better. me. just like being too positive was six sooia tomorrow the news with shephard smith starts now >> big changes at nato and u.s. troops getting a new home i'm shepard smith. this is the news on cnbc boosting america's big changes at nato, and u.s. troops getting a new home. i'm shepard smith, this is the news on cnbc. boosting america's military presence in europe. >> we are going to make sure nato is ready for any threats from all directions. >> tonight, vladimir putin responds as his bloody war rolls on. r kelly going to prison. the king of pop's soul convicted of exploiting his
stardom and wealth to sexually abuse women and girls. >> mr. kelly is away and will not be able to harm anyone else. >> r kelly's sentencing in federal court, and the cases get to come. pushback from bombshell testimony before the january 6th committee. >> mr. trump used his free hand to lunged towards bobby engel. >> the parts of cassidy hutchinson's story been challenged and why the committee still sees her overall credibility as rocksolid. the iphone turns 15. steve novak on the changes over the years, and what's coming next. a sprawling federal sex abuse investigation of the catholic church in new orleans. a bison charges a family of tourists. and honoring one of the most famous u.s. marines in history. >> live from cnbc, the facts, the truth, the news with shepard smith. >> good evening. remember when vladimir putin
claimed he invaded ukraine because nato was getting too big and too strong in his own backyard? how did that work out? today, nato formally invited sweden and finland to join its military alliance. the move is a significant blow to putin himself, and boosts nato's eastern flank. finland shares an 800 mile border with russia. the finns also have a solid military that has trained extensively with american and nato troops. today's decision also means that sweden is ending more than 200 years of military neutrality. today the secretary-general of nato spoke to reporters in the madrid. they asked whether ukraine could join nato next. he said the alliance would offer other types of support. >> allies will continue to provide major military international help. also it's very clear that allies are prepared for the long haul. wars are unpredictable, but we
have to be prepared for the long haul. >> ukrainian president, vladimir zelensky, released of this video today. he says it shows the moment a missile, a russian missile, hit a crowded shopping center in central ukraine on monday. zelensky says moscow had wanted to kill as many people as possible in an act of what he called state terrorism. ukrainian officials say the attack killed at least 18 and injured dozens of others. in a moment we'll hear from the former nato supreme allied commander, admiral james to read it. first, senior white house correspondent kayla toussie traveling with the president in madrid. putin is now responding. >> he is, shep. vladimir putin this evening warned russia would respond in kind if nato's footprint expanded north, and he suggested he could pursue different tactics in ukraine to achieve his goals, which he said have not changed. nato, for its part today in madrid, said that russia's actions to date have permanently altered the
security, doubling down on defense of allied territory and multiplying by eight the number of nato forces ready to deploy quickly. the united states is adding an undisclosed number of troops to the 100,000 already stationed in europe, in poland the first permanent forces on the eastern flank to serve as sort of a hub for deployment in the region. new road paving brigades in romania and the baltics and various air defense systems and personnel in western and southern europe. tonight president biden said the threats are coming from all directions. >> hooton has shattered peace in europe and attacked the very tenets of rule-based order. the united states and its allies are going to step up. >> today mr. biden met with turkey's president. before the cameras they discussed the global supply of oil and grain. president hartigan has said he would again request new f-15 fighter jets from mr. biden in
this meeting, which came after dropping turkey's opposition to sweden and finland's membership it. a senior u.s. official denied the two actions were linked, but the white house seemingly endorsed this deal. the assistant secretary of defense for international security affairs telling reporters this today, quote, the united states supports turkey's modernization of its fighter fleet, because that is a contribution to nato security and therefore american security. and while the alliance very clearly today declared russia as the most immediate threat, it's 10 year framework also called out the people's republic of china, warning in a lengthy rebuke of its opec ambitions and growing nuclear arsenal. >> kayla toussie live in madrid. for analysis, admiral james to read this, the former allied supreme commander and author of the book, to risk it all. nato expanding is the opposite of what putin was trying to accomplish for go strategically, what does it mean for the fighting in
ukraine? >> this is a very good day for nato and a very good day for the west, and a very good day for sweden and finland to come and join the alliance. let's put this in business terms, shep. this is cnbc. this is an acquisition. it is a blue-chip acquisition. it has very high cash flows. it is two companies, if you will, that are ready to go. they are turnkey operations on security, and they share a long border, which does nothing but complicate vladimir putin's security planning. look, i commanded these troops in afghanistan. they were part of our nato forces that went to afghanistan. they were part of the war over libya, high tech, super professional, deeply capable, and long history of antipathy to russia. we want them on the team.
bottom line, great day for nato. >> are you concerned at all, admiral, that this could lead to increased aggression from the russians? >> i'm not, because putin is in the process of breaking his phalanx, if you will, on ukraine. ukrainians have fought him to a standstill, and he's now forced to consolidate all of his troops in this relatively small strip of territory on the southeast corner of ukraine. he has no capacity to go after sweden or finland or estonia or latvia or lithuania. again, hooton has been a clever tactician at times. he is a dumb strategist, because he's back to his nation into a strategic corner that's going to be very hard to get out of. >> admiral james starides, thanks very much. we just got brand-new information from the january 6th committee, a very important subpoena has now been issued to someone inside the former president's inner circle. we'll have that information coming up for you in just a few moments.
first, a verdict today in the case of the deadliest peacetime attack in french history. a court found that the chief suspect and 19 others guilty in the murders of 130 innocent people across paris in 2015. this is the chief suspect, sulla absalom. the french court sentenced him to life in prison without the possibility for lifef isis without parole. that the harshest sentence available under french law. unclear whether he will appeal. the other 19 convicted largely of helping with logistics and transportation. prosecutors say obvious salama was the sole survivor of a group of isis gunmen and suicide bombers. they targeted france's national soccer stadium, cafes, restaurants, and the better clown theater and concert hall. prosecutors say absalom abandoned his plans to kill people, only after his suicide vest failed to explode. during his testimony last year, he showed little remorse, said
that a civilian massacre was nothing personal, as he put it, and that the coordinated attacks were payback for french airstrikes against isis in syria and iraq. but this spring he offered apologies and condolences to the victims and their families. and up date now on what authorities are calling one of the deadliest human smuggling cases in modern american history. officials say at least 53 migrants are dead after police found them in an abandoned tractor-trailer on the outskirts of san antonio. today the republican governor of texas, greg abbott, spoke to reporters near the u.s./mexico border. he blamed the tragedy on president biden. >> it is the deadliest migrant smuggling incident on u.s. soil, and it's on president biden's watch. the way that the biden administration is not enforcing the immigration laws is attracting people and enticing people to make this very dangerous trick, causing them to lose their lives.
i urge the president, stop the loss of lives. >> the president did issue a statement just yesterday, blaming the migrant deaths on human traffickers. police have arrested three men in connection with the case, including the driver. officials say two of them are facing charges not directly related to the death. here is cnbc's shomari stone. >> reporter: this evening, mexican immigration officials say juan francisco dylan o'dell bio and juan claudio deluna mendez are suspects in the smuggling operation. police charging them with possession of a weapon by an alien illegally in the united states. mexican and u.s. officials identifying the alleged tractor- trailer driver as 45-year-old homero demo ronnow, and he's in custody. it's unclear if he's being charged. he allegedly pretended to be a victim to avoid being arrested. authority say identification
shows demo ronnow having an address in houston. is an overwhelming number of deaths for the bexar county medical examiner, who recently performed the 21 autopsies for the uvalde mass shooting victims. >> the truck passed through a border checkpoint. it was uninspected. >> reporter: governor abbott says texas is adding more truck checkpoints, deploying additional dps troops to high- traffic areas, and directing the national guard to deploy additional fencing and barriers. officials say they're also on high alert for trucks much like the one allegedly found in san antonio. >> what they're doing now is getting some cloned trucks and vehicles that appeared to be legitimate, that look like they're legitimate, that's easy to pastor the particular checkpoint. >> reporter: at the scene, mourners placed crosses, flowers, and candles at a memorial honoring the migrants who died. a sign reads,, quote, with all our respects to our brothers who died courageously.
>> in a joint statement, the united states, exeter, guatemala and honduras agree to work in a coordinated manner, offering their full cooperation and support throughout the investigation. >> cnbc's shomari stone, thanks. from the top of the charts to a prison cell, the sentence a judge delivered to former r&b singer and songwriter r kelly, and it's still not the end of his legal trouble. it's pride month, and people are flying their flags, but the rainbow stripes are being met with resistance, and in some cities, a criminal investigation. and beating back inflation without hurting the job market. why the fed chair now admits there's no guarantee that could be done. >> the facts, the truth, the news with shepard smith, back in 60 seconds.
the rest of most of his life in prison. a judge in new york sentenced the disgraced r&b singer to 30 years. today vick is described how kelly used the power of his music and celebrity status, and his money, to lure, manipulate, and isolate young girls, some who were just children at the time. they called him a skilled sexual predator, one who caused severe emotional and at times physical harm. last year, a federal jury convicted kelly on sex trafficking and racketeering charges. visit martinez is one of the victims who spoke at the hearing today. outside the courtroom she held back tears as she told reporters how are kelly ruined her life. >> i was an up-and-coming singer. i was a girl full of life, very innocent, but very driven, and prayed upon, basically at the mall, in avent or a, florida. and promised just a mentorship, and quickly turned into i would
just say a sex slave. >> are kelly rose to fame in the '90s as a multiplatinum selling songwriter. he won three grannies and produced a number of massive hits including i believe i can fly and ignition. now he'll spend decades behind bars. kelly didn't address the court today, but his attorney says he's devastated by the ruling. the judge also imposed a $100,000 fine. kelly's attorney says they plan to appeal this decision, but there could be more legal troubles ahead. are kelly scheduled to go on trial again in august. for that, he's facing federal charges for producing child pornography and luring minors into sex acts. he pleaded not guilty to those charges. discrimination against lgbtq americans has drastically increased in the last two years. that's according to the advocacy group, glad,'s annual accelerating acceptance report. it's delivered to highlight the progress and challenges facing the community.
this year, researchers say 70% of people surveyed said they personally experienced discrimination based on their sexual orientation or gender identity. that's u some lgbtq americans are dealing with discriminatory attacks >> it's painted on a rock inp 2 sold o just n earstwo years ago, and they say it's happening online, at work, and at home. gla 80's president and ceo says this fight comes as new legislation goes into effect across the country targeting lgbtq americans. cnbc's perry russom on how lgbtq americans are dealing with discriminatory attacks. >> reporter: it's painted on a rock in tennessee, sewed on ears in disney and sows of a home in chicago. nascar has incorporated it. a fighter was criticized for wearing it, and a bishop in massachusetts took a catholic school it's no longer a catholic schooe transgender pri flag, philadelphia added brown and black to represent people l
coflyingnd the it. >> the bishop was just looking for alternative to the flag, to be able to get the same points across. >> reporter: the rainbow pride flag was created by gilbert baker back in 1978. >> we are just as much a part of nature as a rainbow. >> reporter: then came the bisexual tried flag, the transgender pride flag. philadelphia added brown and black to represent people of color, and in 2018 daniel quasar combined the flags and designed the progress pride flag. this month that version is being raised from california to boston and wisconsin in between. >> this inclusion matters. >> reporter: this year, it's been torched in texas. >> no, they're putting up more flags. >> reporter: burned down in kentucky. >> it could've easily caught the house on fire. >> reporter: in baltimore. police are investigating a possible hate crime after homes burned down across the street from where a pride flag was lit on fire. >> she had all the information. anything you hear. >> reporter: in surfside, florida, after flying the flag last year, the new mayor is say no this time. "the miami herald" reports mayor shlomo danziger said he supports lgbtq pride month but fears the town may risk having to fly swastikas or satanic
flags. >> you are now opening your city up to every flag. >> reporter: in chicago -- >> people would drive by and walk by and just smile. >> reporter: nicholas vasquez says he and his partner were close to not putting up their display this year, after getting threats last year. >> we know where you live. we know which house you are in. i'll burn down your house. >> reporter: vasquez says after years of battling for equality and pride, the fight is not over, and he says he refuses to let intimidation win. >> you waive it, you have it because you're proud of who you are. >> reporter: for the news, i'm perry russom. sub act the new neighbor of a north dakota air force base that has intelligence officials on high alert. mock us forget the wheel or fire, the greatest invention of all time, the iphone. nothing not to love their, except group chat with android users. gray text bubble people, y'all
wild. today, celebrating 15 years of staring at these beauties, and the culture shift that it activated. i have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. now, there's skyrizi. ♪ things are getting clearer, i feel free ♪ ♪ to bare my skin ♪ ♪ yeah, that's all me ♪ ♪ nothing and me go hand in hand ♪ ♪ nothing on my skin, that's my new plan ♪ ♪ nothing is everything ♪ achieve clearer with skyrizi. 3 out of 4 people achieved 90% clearer skin at 4 months. of those, nearly 9 out 10 sustained it through 1 year. and skyrizi is 4 doses a year, after 2 starter doses. ♪ i see nothing in a different way ♪ ♪ it's my moment so i just gotta say ♪
♪ nothing is everything ♪ skyrizi may increase your risk of infections and lower your ability to fight them. before treatment, your doctor should check you for infections and tuberculosis. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms such as fevers, sweats, chills, muscle aches or coughs, or if you plan to or recently received a vaccine. ♪ nothing is everything ♪ talk to your dermatologist about skyrizi. learn how abbvie could help you save. this is xfinity rewards.
talk to your dermatologist about skyrizi. our way of showing our appreciation. with rewards of all shapes and sizes. [ cheers ] are we actually going? yes!! and once in a lifetime moments. two tickets to nascar! yes! find rewards like these and so many more in the xfinity app. computers, they were for desktops until apple put them in our pockets. that was 15 years ago. the firs computers? they were for desktops until apple put them in our pockets. that was 15 years ago. the first iphone introduced on this day in 2007. since then, a lot of changes. the first model cost nearly $500 and had just four gigabytes of storage.
a year later, we got the iphone 3g with built in gps and an app store at the touch. took years to figure that out. in 2010, the iphone 4 deliverew facetimed and changed the way we communicate. today there are iphones that can hold a terabyte of data, but they'll run you about 1600 bucks. cnbc's technology correspondent, steve kovach, is with us. so much change to our lives, and now we know it's always this. >> on the subway, you can't go anywhere without people staring at them. that's a thing i was reflecting on today, was how much has changed. imagine 15 years ago, you go on a vacation, what do you bring with you? you bring your blackberry, your flip phone, a camera, a printed out boarding pass. you get to the car rental place, they charge you 50 bucks for a gps. now it's all on this guy, and that's what's really changed. >> the features, they kept adding features and now basically it can do everything. >> they're even extending that more, so it becomes your
wallet. they're adding in the way to upload your drivers license, so if you have to check in at the airport at the tsa stop, you can do that. eventually it will work if a cop pulls you over and things of that nature. what's really cool about this is just the businesses, we are cnbc, we've got to talk business but it became possible because of this. we wouldn't have uber, we wouldn't have instagram, we wouldn't have lyft, we wouldn't have facebook as big as it is today if it wasn't for the iphone and the app store. >> when do i just seal it and see it in my head and don't have to carry it around anymore? >> 20 years, 30 years. i was saying this earlier today, i think this is a once- in-a-lifetime product. i don't think in my lifetime we are going to see anything technologically as game changing, on the consumer front. >> really, you're 25. >> on 35, 36. yes. i don't think in my lifetime we'll see something that transformative, just because the technology can't catch up. we talk about headgear and
glasses and things like that, but that's just going to be an accessory to this thing. this is still going to be the core of our life for a long time. it might look a little different, it might do things better, at the end of the day we are still going to call it an iphone or a smartphone. >> and it make decisions for me? >> that it can't do, you're going to have to be on your own. >> i won't be surprised if it learns. a crypto firm offering an 18% return on your money, better than any bank, right? tonight what happens when you can't retrieve your cash? kate rooney on the crypto nightmare that has investors swarming. cassidy hutchinson standing by her testimony in front of the january 6th committee as multiple people challenge some of what she said. tonight the committee's response, and the former white house insider who was just issued a subpoena, as we approach the bottom of the hour and the top of the news on cnbc. vative things. [whistling]
(fisher investments) it's easy to think that all money managers are pretty much the same, but at fisher investments we're clearly different. (other money manager) different how? you sell high commission investment products, right? (fisher investments) nope. fisher avoids them. (other money manager) well, you must earn commissions on trades. (fisher investments) never at fisher investments. (other money manager) ok, then you probably sneak in some hidden and layered fees. (fisher investments) no. we structure our fees so we do better when clients do better. that might be why most of our clients come from other money managers. at fisher investments, we're clearly different. [whistling]
with technology that can scale across all your clouds... it's easier to do more innovative things. [whistling] when your money's in the bank, it's insured by the fdic up to a limit. in the crypto world, there's not always a guarantee th when your money is in the bank, it's insured by the fdic up to a limit. in the crypto world, there's not always a guarantee. the crypto currency company celsius attracted billions in deposits, from 1.6 million customers, but now they can't get their money. here is cnbc's kate rooney. >> reporter: tokyo company celsius made its name on being the modern alternative to a bank. >> we bail them out, they give themselves record bonuses. >> reporter: customers tell cnbc that ceo alex mushinski was the reason they put faith
in the company. he was seen as more transparent than a wall street ceo, with weekly youtube talks often wearing a t-shirt that says banks are not your friends. they said that image was shattered when they heard from celsius that their account would be frozen on june 12. celsius blaming extreme market conditions. one customer we spoke to, george watson, says he lost a years worth of rent. >> we were all kind of left in the dark, we don't know what's going on, so it's pretty nerve racking. >> reporter: alex mendoza piñon, a single dad and fema worker, says his investments were worth $100,000 at one point. >> it's money that was really hard earned and because we wanted to get it to that point where we have more financial stabilized, where sometimes we are willing to take more risk but it's not worth it. >> reporter: millions of everyday investors trusted their digital currencies with celsius. the appeal, 18% back on your deposits, especially at a time when the average savings
account gives you 1.1%. the catch, celsius is not a bank. behind the scenes, analysts say that money was lent out to hedge funds were put into other risky crypto investments. the structure began to crumble as prices collapsed. legal experts say all of this will likely end in bankruptcy. investors could end up getting denny's on the dollar from their original deposits, but even that won't happen overnight. >> that's something that would take a while, so celsius may actually have a fair amount of runway. the only exit door would seem to be bankruptcy. >> reporter: meanwhile, customers haven't heard an update from celsius in over a week and say it's hard to hold onto optimism. >> i still have hopes a little bit but the hopes keep shrinking the more time that goes by. i really hope that we can get our funds back, or at least some of the funds back because it would be obviously a big hit to lose that moneyt's topping c
th. >> shep, five state regulators we spoke to are now investigating celsius. its federal regulator declined to comment. we also reached out to the company, it ceo and law firm. no response across the board from celsius. >> kate rooney, thanks very much. fighting inflation without killing jobs. that's what's topping cnbc on the money. >> she would have to achieve the path back to 2% inflation while still retaining a strong labor market. we believe we can do that. that is our aim. there's no guarantee that we can do that. >> no guarantee. the fed chair speaking today at the economic forum in portugal. powell making no promises to contain soaring inflation without hurting the job market. the fed has the difficult task of balancing historic rate hikes to cool inflation while not pushing the economy into a recession. the port of oakland now with a plan to attack congestion. starting friday, officials say the port will reduce its terry free time for containers from seven days to four days, so after four you pay. oakland looking to encourage cargo owners to move that cargo out more quickly because it's clogging up the place. the port of oakland has the
longest wait time for import container pickup, according to cnbc data. taco bell out with a big new addition to its menu. the big cheese it tostada. they say it's a cheese and cracker that's 16 times the standard size as the base for a tostada, layered with ground beef, sour cream, tomatoes, lettuce, cheddar cheese, all for $2.49. of course there's a catch. for now it's available for only two weeks and only in one restaurant in irvine, california. so it's a gag or a publicity stunt. either way, you don't get one. today at the pump, the nationwide average, $4.86 a gallon, down for the 15th straight day, and $.15 off its all-time high, but still up a quarter from last month and up $1.76 year over year. on wall street, the dow up 82, s&p down three, the nasdaq down four. i'm shepard smith on cnbc .
it's the bottom of the hour. time for the top of the news. the house committee investigating the january 6th insurrection has just subpoenaed the former trump white house counsel pat cipollone. in a statement that just came out moments ago, the committee leaders wrote, the select committee's investigation has revealed evidence that mr. cipollone repeatedly raised legal and other concerns about president trump's activities on january 6th and in the days that preceded it. the committee says it needs his testimony on the record. it comes after a former top aide to the former white house chief of staff, mark meadows, testified publicly just yesterday, and a string of denials today. longtime trump ally rudy giuliani and former white house chief of staff mark meadows both deny they ever asked for pardons after the insurrection. yesterday, his aide, cassidy hutchinson testified under oath that they did. the former chief
of staff has refused to answer questions under oath in front of the committee. they voted to hold him in contempt, but the justice department declined to charge him. after the hearing, former white house lawyer eric hirschman also cast some doubt on hutchinson's testimony about a handwritten note. she said she jotted this one down and meadows and hirschman dictated to her language they wanted the president to include in a statement as writers breached the capitol. hirschman says he actually wrote that note. and as we reported here last night, secret service agents are disputing hutchinson's claim that former president trump reached for a steering wheel and lunged at an agent inside the presidential suv. she testified, another white house aide told her it happened after the president learned he would not be going to the capitol with the rioters. hutchinson says the agent he allegedly lunged at was in the room when she heard the story, and that he did not deny it then. they do agree he was angry and
wanted to go to the capitol. cnbc senior congressional correspondent elon moye tracking the fallout tonight hurco a critical subpoena justin from that committee. >> the committee has been calling for white house counsel pat cipollone to testify for weeks, if not months now, and tonight it finally sent that official request. in a statement, the committee said that it appreciates mr. cipollone's earlier informal engagement with that investigation, but it now needs to hear from him on the record. the subpoena comes after that dramatic testimony yesterday from white house aide cassidy hutchinson, who claimed that cipollone told her he was worried about it and charged with, quote, every crime imaginable if trump went to the capitol on january 6th. earlier today, committee vice chair liz cheney dismissed cipollone's fear that his cooperation could violate executive privilege. she tweeted, his previously
stated concerns about the institutional interest of his higher office are outweighed by the need for his testimony. now the statement could also be key to bolstering hutchinson's credibility as a witness after several people have been disputing her testimony. the secret service told me that the committee did not reach out in the days leading up to yesterday's hearing about hutchinson's account of what happened in that presidential suv. an agency spokesman says it plans to formally respond to those allegations and will make any member of the agency available to the committee. still, hutchinson's lawyers are defending her actions. in a statement she said she stands by the testimony she provided yesterday under us to the select committee and embers of the committee themselves said that they, too welcome anyone with information to come forward. >> nobody is challenging the central material facts of her testimony that donald trump and mark meadows were perfectly aware that there were armed people in the crowd. i fully expected that ms. hutchinson would come under attack, but from my estimation, she spoke with entire
credibility and authenticity yesterday. >> the committee says it's gotten a wealth of new information since these hearings began, but cipollone could be a critical witness if he cooperates. >> elon moyen north dakotaens and the company with ties to, beijingthanks ve china is buying up some american farmland. the question is, is china doing that to spy on the u.s. military? some lawmakers and intel officials say it's a real concern. the question centers around a controversial land sale between north dakotans and a company with ties to beijing. cnbc's ehmann jabber's spoke with some key players behind that deal. >> reporter: this is grand forks air force base in north dakota, home of some of the nation's most sensitive technology, including the ark you 4 global hawk surveillance drone, and this property sits just 20 minutes down the road, more than 300 acres of prime
farmland. earliee intelligence community that the deal should br e blockh dakotans who owned parcels here sold this land for millions of dollars to a subsidiary of a chinese company that says it wants to build a corn milling plant. now that transaction has come under scrutiny here in washington, d.c. where some in the intelligence community warned that the deal should be blocked because it could offer chinese spies unprecedented access to the american base. >> reporter: it's an only in america kind of fight, hitting the property and economic rights of a community against national security warnings from high-ranking officials in the nation's capitol. the chinese company at the heart of the controversy is based in shandong, china. it's american subsidiary says the company is not a threat. >> we are under u.s. laws. i'm an american citizen. i grew up my whole life here, and i'm not going to be an
concerns they said if you see something, say y something. espionage activities or be associated with a company that does. >> reporter: the city's mayor says he just wants to do business. >> it's a $700 million plant, so that would really be the largest single investment in the city's history. the fbi didn't say there was any immediate concerns. they said if you see something, say something. >> reporter: the air force hasn't taken any official position on the chinese investment, but an air force major composed and alarming memo in april, seen by cnbc, laying out what he believes to be the intelligence threat . he wrote, some of the most sensitive elements of grand forks exist with the digital uplinks and downlink's inherent with unmanned air systems and their interaction with space based assets. the air force says major jeremy fox was only speaking for himself. he's not the only one with security concerns. in a report released may 26th, the u.s. china economic and security review commission wrote, the location of the land, close to the base, is particularly convenient for
monitoring air traffic flows in and out of the base, among other security-related concerns. that's why senator kevin kramer said he opposes the project in his own state, despite the economic benefits it might bring. >> i think we grossly under appreciate how effective they are at collecting information, collecting data, using it in nefarious ways, so yeah, i'd just as soon not have the chinese communist party doing business in my backyard. >> reporter: both the chairman and ranking member of the senate intelligence committee told cnbc they also have concerns about the chinese development. the land say about all this? >> i tal >> now the city won't build out infrastructure until next spring, and the mayor there tells me he's moving ahead with the project in good faith, but he also says that he's still waiting to hear if the federal government has any official objection.
>> what do the people who sold the land say about all this? >> i talked to one of the people who sold land to the subsidiary of the chinese company. he said he doesn't see any intelligence threat there at all. he thinks these national security concerns are overblown. he sold his land for $2.6 million and he said look, in this global economy right now we all have iphones in our pockets that were probably manufactured in china, and he asks the question, where do you draw the line, and that's the question here. >> probably know everything already. tiktok is back under scrutiny, sort of. one of the five fcc commissioners, one is taking issue with the company. he's a trump appointee who wants the chinese owned social media app removed from apple and google over privacy concerns. he's giving both companies until next week to either boot tiktok from their app stores or explain why tiktok should stay. so why is this fcc commissioner picking a fight with tiktok now? here is nbc's jake ward. >> reporter: tonightn that new reports show are, eing accessed intiktok beijing is th in deep trouble with the u.s.
government. fcc commissioner brandon carr demanding in a letter to apple and google that they stop offering one of the world's most popular social media 's because, quote, it harvests swabs of sensitive data that new reports show are being accessed in beijing. this isn't the first crisis for the wildly popular chinese founded money.o a lot carr's letter cites episodes in which researchers found them collecting sensitive data including password. president trump sought to ban the app in 2020. >> we are looking at tiktok. we may be banning tiktok. we may be doing some other things. there are a couple of options. >> tiktok is kind of public enemy number 12 a lot of privacy watchdogs, especially those who worry about chinese collection of data. >> reporter: the u.s. military prohibits it on government devices. and india has banded out right. carr also cites recent reporting from buzzfeed news that in spite of assurances that tiktok has moved its data out of china, leaked audio from the company suggests tiktok engineers in beijing still have access. tiktok calls reports misleading and told nbc news that, quote,
engineers in locations outside of the u.s., including china, can be granted access to u.s. user data on an as needed basis, under strict controls. neither apple nor google parent company alphabets had come into my. the fcc letter says tiktok isn't just an app for sharing funny videos and means, it's, quote, a sophisticated surveillance tool that collects far more data than users realize. >> we are seeing brandon carr, an fcc commissioner, push that doesn't necessarily mean it will stop working on your phone but it would almost certainly mean you won't be able to download it. >> reporter: of course this is not unique to tiktok. it's the business model of all major platforms. for example, sheryl sandberg, the outgoing facebook executive pioneered consumer data targeted advertising, first at google and then at facebook. facebook, now called meta-, made over 90% of its revenue that way, more than $100 billion in 2021.
but tiktok now faces deletion for allegedly sharing that sort of data a broad. for the news, i'm jake ward. the fbi is opening up old cases. the allegation against the catholic church in one city now under investigation. a police van's sudden stop paralyzes a man. that's what lawyers say. but it's what happened next that has the community demanding action. lemons, lemons, lemons. the world is so full of lemons. when you become an expedia member, you can instantly start saving on your travels. so you can go and see all those lemons, for less. ♪♪ giorgio, look!
a black man in connecticut paralyzed after a police van came to an abrupt stop while he was handcuffed in the back a black man in connecticut, paralyzed after a police van came to an abrupt stop while he was handcuffed in the back, without a seat all. police in new haven say five officers are now on leave. a camera inside that van caught it all on video. we were about to show it. a warning, it's difficult to watch. cops say they arrested randy cox on a gun charge 10 days ago. the video shows them putting him in the back of this transport van. it also shows cox kicking the door and a wall while the van
is still moving. cops say an officer slammed on the brakes, to avoid a crash, they say, sending him flying. cox family says he may never walk again. they say what the officers did next may have made his injuries worse. here is cnbc's perry russom. >> reporter: the impact leaves randy cox on his chest, yelling for help . the officer driving pulls over. >> what happened? what? >> reporter: cox says he fell. >> you fell? what happened? did you move at all? >> reporter: he says he can't move his arms. the officer gets back behind the wheel and drives to new haven police. >> i'm on my way to detention right now. >> reporter: he does not roll over. cox says, if you got to drag me, do what you got to do.
police pull him out, his face pressing against the floor. inside the detention center, police say pick up your feet. i'm trying, he says. leaning against a wheelchair, police pull him up by his shirt. officers drag cox by his clothes, into a cell. they lock him inside. ben crump is representing randy cox. >> when you have a citizen in your custody, you have them in your care. >> reporter: cox's case is reminiscent of freddie gray's, a black man who died of a spinal injury he got in the back of a baltimore police van in 2015. new haven police are facing questions over why the officer continued to drive. >> i think it was in the officer's mind to get to
detention, because he was close to meet the responding medical people there. >> reporter: new haven police say the van had loops a handcuffed person can hold onto. the city's mayor announcing all prisoner vans without seatbelts have been taken out of service, so seatbelts can be put in. >> no matter what anyone has done or is suspected of doing, that they be treated with respect and care when they are in the hands of new haven police. >> reporter: ben crump says they are going to go down every legal route possible to try to get full justice. a federal lawsuit could be filed in the next few weeks. the fbi is now investigating accusations of child sex abuse within the catholic church in new orleans. sources tell the associated press that the feds are specifically looking into allegations that priests took children across state lines to abuse them. the cases go back decades. some allege church leaders sexually assaulted kids during trips to camps in mississippi and to amusement parks in texas and florida. according to the ap, investigators have interviewed more than a dozen alleged
victims so far. a former altar boy says his abuse started in the 1970s, when he was in the fifth grade. he told the news agency, it's been a long road, and just the fact that somebody this high up believes us means the world to us. the new orleans archdiocese of course filed for bankruptcy protection two years ago. it faced a series of lawsuits accusing church leaders of protecting predatory priests. now sources tell the associated press, the feds could request thousands of secret church documents that were conveniently shielded under the bankruptcy agreement. those records detail years of abuse claims, according to ap sources. they also reportedly show a pattern of church leaders transferring accused priests without reporting their crimes to law enforcement. the fbi has yet to publicly comment about the investigation. the archbishop of the diocese of new orleans responding to the ap and saying, i'd prefer not to pursue this conversation.
a bison is a wild animal that will charge after you, so if you see one, move far away. that's the warning from the national park service, and for the second time this year, it appears tourists at yellowstone national park decided to ignore that warning. here is what that looks like. this happened on monday, somebody capturing a bison charging multiple people near the giant geyser at old faithful. then it goes after a child for this man here jumps in to save the boy, getting gord in the process. the national park service says when the bison first moved toward the family, they did not leave the area. nearly a month ago, park officials said a bison gord a woman and through her 10 feet in the air. officials say bison can run three times faster than we humans do. the park advises visitors stay more than 25 yards away from all large animals. officials say the man injured in the recent attack is from
colorado. they say he went to a hospital in idaho with injuries to his arm. no update on his condition. the park closed earlier this month after severe flooding washed away bridges and roads. yellowstone reopened itself lube entrances to visitors a week ago but the north loup remains closed. when you're cruising along the beach in your rental car in florida, careful not to play the music too loud. a new florida state law prohibits drivers from playing music that people can hear 25 feet away from a car. the car itself, you may know, is approximately 15 feet long, on average. under this new noise law, violators could lead to a $114 fine. drivers can also face a misdemeanor charge if they play loud is a near a church or a school or a hospital. the law gives exceptions for police officers, emergency vehicles, and cars for business or political reasons. you can honk the horn, of course, because florida.
it's been a history making term for the supreme court, and it continues tomorrow, with big news. justice breyer announces when he's leaving, and now we'll know when the new justice will be sworn in. a united states marine awarded the nation's highest military honor for valor, an act of bravery that sounds like something from a hollywood movie. tonight, remembering marine woody williams and his heroism in the battle of iwo jima. with rinvoq. rinvoq is not a steroid, topical, or injection. it's one pill, once a day, that's effective without topical steroids. many taking rinvoq saw clear or almost-clear skin while some saw up to 100% clear skin. plus, they felt fast itch relief some as early as 1 week. that's rinvoq relief. rinvoq can lower your ability to fight infections, including tb. serious infections and blood clots, some fatal, cancers including lymphoma and skin cancer, death, heart attack, stroke, and tears in the stomach or intestines occurred. people 50 and older with at least one heart disease
risk factor have higher risks. don't take if allergic to rinvoq, as serious reactions can occur. tell your doctor if you are or may become pregnant. disrupt the itch and rash of eczema. talk to your eczema specialist about rinvoq. learn how abbvie can help you save. wanna help kids get their homework done? well, an internet connection's a good start. but kids also need computers. and sometimes the hardest thing about homework is finding a place to do it. so why not hook community centers up with wifi? for kids like us, and all the amazing things we're gonna learn.
to the high court 28 years ago he's the longest serving liberal the supreme court justice stephen breyer officially retires tomorrow afternoon. president clinton appointed him to the high court 28 years ago. he's the longest-serving libera. it requires asylum seekers to stay i justice. breyer announced in january he would retire at the end of the current term. in a statement today, a spokesperson wrote, the court will release its final two decisions of the term tomorrow. one will determine whether the biden administration has the right to end the remaining mexico immigration policy. it requires asylum-seekers to stay in mexico while they wait for hearings. the other will decide whether the epa has the authority to regulate greenhouse gas emissions. federal judge ketanji brown jackson will replace justice breyer on the bench. breyer and chief justice john roberts expected to swear her in around noon tomorrow, just moments after justice breyer officially retires. judge jackson will make history as the first black woman to serve on the united states supreme court. the last time america's world war two medal of honor
recipient has died. u.s. marine herschel woody williams was 98. the head of the marine corps said williams captured the war fighting spirit of all marines. his family says loved ones surrounded him in his last hours and the west virginia army medical center that bears his name. >> reporter: he was a country boy who left west virginia at age 19 to serve as a u.s. marine in world war ii. in 1945, williams fought in the bloody battle of iwo jima. >> it wasn't anything outstanding that particular day, on february 23rd, 1945. i was the guy that was trained to do the flamethrower. >> reporter: and with it, he rose as a hero. japanese machine guns inside pillboxes were cutting down marines all around him. williams commander asked him to try to take them out. he explained what happened next to cbs sunday morning.
>> i was up on top of this pillbox and i see a little bit of blue smoke rolling out of the top of it. so i crawled up, got up on top of the pillbox and here's a pipe that is just about the same size as my flamethrower nozzle. so i just stuck it down and let it go. that was my first pillbox. >> reporter: that was just the start. he took out seven of them in four hours. >> by breaking through the string of pillboxes, it opened a lien that gave us an opportunity to continue to advance and succeed in our operation. >> reporter: succeed they did. eight months later, in october 1945, president truman awarded williams the medal of honor at the white house. >> why was i selected to receive our nation's highest award, when marines right
beside me didn't get home? >> reporter: the accolades poured in. 75 years later, the navy named ac base for him. williams spoke at its commissioning in 2020. >> this ship that will bear and does bear my name, and will sail the seven seas, is very close to the top of the miracles in my life. >> reporter: williams served throughout, traveling the country to honor, recognize, and serve goldstar families through his woody williams foundation. it helps build memorials for other american heroes. >> the world war ii generation was a tough, committed, country loving, believing in freedom group of people. >> reporter: herschel woody williams, the last of the world war two medal of honor recipients, dead at 98t 53
migrants are dead after police found them in an abandoned tractor traile. r near san >> 55 seconds on a race to the finish. nato formally inviting sweden and finland to join its military alliance, vladimir putin warning russia could respond in kind if nato's footprint extends in northern europe. officials say at least 53 migrants are dead after police found them in an abandoned tractor-trailer near san antonio. police have arrested three men including the drivere 29th, the officials charged two of them with possession of a weapon while illegally in the united states. the house select committee investigating january 6th insurrection has subpoenaed the former white house counsel pat cipollone. the committee wants him to appear before a deposition on july 6th. now you know the news of this wednesday, june 29th, 2022. i'm shepard smith. follow us on instagram and twitter at the news on cnbc, and we hope you'll be back here tomorrow night for another edition. ♪ pop rock music ♪ >> tech: ...so he brought it to safelite. we replaced the windshield
and recalibrated their car's advanced safety system, so features like automatic emergency braking will work properly. >> tech: alright, all finished. >> dad: wow, that's great. thanks. >> tech: stay safe with safelite. schedule now. >> singers: ♪ safelite repair, safelite replace. ♪ ♪ limu emu ♪ and doug. ♪ harp plays ♪ only two things are forever: love and liberty mutual customizing your car insurance, so you only pay for what you need. (emu squawks) if anyone objects to this marriage, speak now or forever hold your peace. (emu squawks) (the crowd gasps) no, kevin, no! not today. only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪ [whistling] when you have technology that's easier to control... that can scale across all your clouds...
we got that right? yeah, we got that. it's easier to be an innovator. so you can do more incredible things. [whistling] so you can do more incredible things. >> narrator: in this episode of "american greed," in st. louis, missouri, martin sigillito is a jet-setting international lawyer who lectures at oxford, checks on his $50 million british real-estate portfolio, and attends to his heavenly affairs as a bishop in the anglican church. >> he always traveled first-class -- a lot of $10,000 expenses monthly on his charge cards. >> narrator: stateside, he's a board member of the racquet club, st. louis' most exclusive clique, and a man with an impeccable reputation. >> he seemed very knowledgeable, charismatic, professional. >> an attorney, a trusted adviser, friend. >> narrator: that is, until his