tv CBS Overnight News CBS April 5, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT
they feel for the ukrainian, they tell us at this shelter, but roxana ruiz ramirez of honduras, who has been waiting nine months to claim asylum, said gang threats have put her family in a life or death situation, too. you need help too? but on this day at the border -- >> god bless, ukraine, god bless mexico. and god bless america. >> reporter: the celebration would come from a woman named mila from los angeles who met her 17-year-old grandson after he traveled alone for almost a month from kyiv. >> he's very, very happy to be here, you know. and to be reunited with his family. >> reporter: without a quick legal way to directly enter the united states, the ukrainians here say that getting a tourist visa to enter mexico and then coming to the port of entry here is their best bet. we have watched several groups go through today and more are on the way. norah. >> manny bojorquez on the border, thank you.
let's turn now to breaking news just coming in tonight it appears that judge ketanji brown jackson will become the first black female supreme court justice. that's because alaska senator lisa murkowski and utah's mitt romney said they will vote to confirm the historic nomination. along with susan collins, that makes three republicans who will support the nation's first black woman to the highest court. chuck schumer said a final confirmation vote will happen ers lot more news ahead on the cbs "overnight news."
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let's turn now to the weather with another spring storm system moving into the south this week with severe thunderstorms, hail, and threats of tornadoes. for the forecast, let's bring in meteorologist chris warren from our partners at the weather channel. good evening, chris. >> good evening, norah. another week and another stormy stretch for parts of the united states, from texas to the carolinas. it's going to be day after day of severe weather. this is a virtual look at a stormy dallas. and that is what is expected tonight. that severe weather threat will go into the overnight hours, not only is it possible, it's likely for parts of texas through louisiana, southern arkansas and mississippi. the timing for this, over the next several hours some of the biggest storms we're going to see will be across the red river valley around texas, southern oklahoma as well, and then eventually this will move into
louisiana and arkansas, could see damaging wind, very large hail and of course can't rule out the threat for tornadoes and the threat continues again tomorrow, norah. >> chris, thank you. tonight, at least one suspect is under arrest in connection with that deadly mass shooting early sunday in sacramento. six people were killed and a dozen injured. police say the manhunt for other gunmen is ongoing. we get the latest from reporter steve large of our cbs sacramento station kovr. >> reporter: just seconds after this fight on the streets of downtown sacramento, police say multiple suspects opened fire as people fled in panic. >> reporter: police have made one arrest, but at least 100 shell casings were found from various weapons. of the 18 people hit, six of them died. they range in age from 21 to 57. >> gun violence is truly a crisis in our community. and it has increased not only here in sacramento, but across the nation.
>> reporter: this was the worst mass shooting in sacramento history. it's one of the more than 120 mass shootings nationwide this year alone. for sacramento's mayor, shock has turned to anger. >> thoughts and prayers are not enough. it is not enough. >> reporter: there was a moment of silence last night before the sacramento-golden state game just blocks from the shooting site. >> i don't think moments of silence are going to do anything. at some point our government has to decide are we going to have some common sense gun laws. it's not going to solve everything, but it will save lives. >> reporter: police here say they already have quite a bit of evidence, more than 100 cell phone pictures and videos, they're also looking at surveillance videos. tonight the city will host a vigil to honor the victims. norah. >> thank you, steve large. we appreciate it. sacramento is not alone with the rise in violent crime. nationwide, homicide rates have
risen by an average of 37% in the biggest cities. tonight we're taking an in depth look at an fbi task force working with police to get guns and criminals off the streets. here's cbs' jeff pegues. >> the firearms, narcotics search warrant. anybody have any questions? >> reporter: shortly before 6:00 a.m., s.w.a.t. teams in buffalo are prepping to serve search warrants. what could go wrong? >> i mean, worst-case scenario, someone could lose their life. >> reporter: part of a new federal and local strategy against violent crime and murder. lead fbi agent steve belongia says during the pandemic homicides surged. >> crime spiking, blood in the streets, you have to do something now. >> reporter: the tactical units just breached this home right here. they're looking for a suspect in connection with a drug case. here in buffalo the fbi and local police change their strategy, focusing on cases that can be solved quickly, sharing intelligence and using federal charges against some suspects to keep them off the streets and in jail.
>> so, he had fentanyl, shotguns. >> fentanyl and shotguns so far. >> we have an ability to hold people. we have the ability to protect our sources. >> reporter: the fbi's top criminal agent luis quesada says the changes have paid off in recent months. is it working? >> yes, there is a reduction of impact, a 50% reduction of homicides. >> reporter: erie county sheriff john garcia says the surge in violent crime started after george floyd's murder, antipolice demonstrations and covid. officers took a step back. law enforcement had slowed down in terms of catching up to criminals. >> i believe so. >> reporter: you think so. >> yes, absolutely. we have to unleash our police again. >> reporter: this is what unleashing the police looks like. inside a town house a stash of drugs, money and a weapon. >> and the dope was in the kid's room. >> reporter: wait a second. so the dope was hidden in a child's room. >> yes, sir.
>> reporter: later that day the police are back hitting the streets-- this time to explain themselves. buffalo police commissioner joe gramaglia. >> they will walk the areas where the s.w.a.t. teams are out and engage with the community and let them know where we're here. >> reporter: power, persuasion, and a drop in murders. what could be a new way to tackle high-crime. jeff pegues, cbs news, buffalo, new york. and still ahead, chaos at america's airports as thousands of flights are canceled. do you have a life insurance policy you no longer need? now you can sell your policy - even a term policy - for an immediate
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designed for you. the 64th annual grammy awards were a night of celebrations, dedications and tributes to the artists, the music and the people of ukraine. cbs' anthony mason had a front row seat to it all. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: the grammys started with so much energy, it seemed a sign of getting back to normal. silk sonic featuring bruno mars and anderson paak took home record of the year. >> we're really trying our hardest to remain humble at this point. >> reporter: jon batiste high stepped his way into the audience winning five grammys, including album of the year for "we are." >> there is no best musician. the creative arts are subjective, and they reach people at a point in their lives
when they need it most. >> reporter: every style of music was celebrated, veterans like lenny kravitz took the stage along with new artists like 19-year-old olivia rodrigo, and k-pop sensation bts. ♪ there goes my hero ♪ >> reporter: there were somber moments too, this tribute to foo fighters drummer taylor hawkins who died of a possible drug overdose last month. and a plea for help from ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy. >> reporter: a group of musicians from ukraine joined john legend to honor their home. anthony mason, cbs news, las vegas. that is the "overnight news" for this tuesday. for some of you the news continues. for others, check back later for
cbs mornings. follow us online any time at cbsnews.com. reporting from the nation's capital, i'm norah o'donnell. this is cbs news flash. i'm tom hanson in new york. ukraine's president volodymyr zelenskyy is set to address the u.n. security council for the first time. he's expected to focus on the massacre in the town of bucha, the ukrainian government has reported more than 400 civilian casualties there. but that number is expected to rise. the senate has reached a $10 billion deal on covid-19 support and relief. roughly $9 billion will go to the research and development of therapeutics. the bipartisan deal is les t ofa new champion. the kansas jayhawks beat the north carolina har teals 72-69 in new orleans. and it's estimated americans bet a whopping $3.1 billion on the
tournament. for more news, download the cbs news app on your cell phone or ke connect to tv. i'm tom hanson, cbs news, new york. this is the cbs "overnight news." good evening, and thank you for joining us as we start a new week together. tonight we want to begin with what may mark a new phase in the war in ukraine. the russians are retreating from the towns around the capital of kyiv, but they are leaving behind evidence of atrocities. the pictures are horrific. bodies of dead civilians in the streets, some allegedly killed execution style. ukrainian president zelenskyy visited the town of bucha today and he called what he saw genocide. the depravity has sparked global outrage and president biden called for a war crimes trial against president vladimir putin.
and this just in, zelenskyy will address the u.n. security council tomorrow. russia is a permanent member of that gearn that nearly 70 the russian troops that re surrounding ukraine's tarted to reposition. a u.s. defense official saying that is likely just to regroup before heading back ofews to ge starting with cbs' debora patta in kyiv. good evening, debora. >> reporter: good evening. russia denies killing unarmed civilians saying it is another provocation from ukraine, but when we visited bucha today, the horror of russia's war in a residential area was undeniable. and we should warn these images are disturbing. these are the scenes that russia denies. the unburied dead sprawled across the town, who do not wear military uniforms. they are civilians like these. executed with their hands bound behind their backs, or residents on bicycles pitted against russian tanks.
evidence of war crimes says ukraine. next to this church, a hastily dug mass grave, one of several in this town. the government says nearly 300 bodies have been found. and the ukrainian military released this footage of what it calls a basement torture chamber showing a line of people, hands tied, before receiving a bullet in the head. a cme scene.stumble was shot at point blank range. he appears to have been blindfolded, shot in the head, and wears a rudimentary safety helmet with the defiant words of the ukrainian resistance song, "warriors of the light." youri watched from his apartment window as russian soldiers brought him here. they were taking him at gunpoint, he told us. tatiana lives in the same building, and she fled to an
underground basement with eight other residents as russian soldiers positioned themselves outside and threatened them. >> reporter: in the courtyard the remains of the russian camp, beer bottles, empty munitions boxes and overturned car turned into a protective shield. and everywhere you turn, a trail of death and destruction. burnt out russian tanks line a collapsed bridge where ukrainian forces beat back the invading troops. today a visit here from president volodymyr zelenskyy, a sure sign that these towns around kyiv are firmly back in ukrainian hands. but this war is far from over. the russian military has left here to reinforce troops in donbas. it's believed they are gearing
up for a full scale attack. some of the worst fighting in donbas has been in the city of mariupol where 100,000 residents still remain trapped. a humanitarian relief convoy was unable to enter the city for the fourth straight day due to security concerns. norah. >> debora patta, thank you. well, the white house strongly condemned vladimir putin today and president biden's national security advisor jake sullivan made it clear that the u.s. does not believe this was a random accident or a rogue act, but part of russia's plan. cbs' weijia jiang reports from the white house. >> reporter: president biden today said he was right to accuse vladimir putin of committing war crimes, and that he must face consequences. >> the truth of the matter is you saw what happened in bucha. this war, he is a war criminal. we have to gather all the details so that we can have a war crime trial. >> reporter: the president also said he plans to seek new sanctions against russia, even
though existing ones have yet to deter putin. what function will an additional sanctions package have when you announce it? >> sanctions are not alone going to solve any of these problems, but they are a critical tool in ultimately producing a better outcome to this conflict than would otherwise be. >> reporter: the administration also continues to move in on putin's closest cronies. fbi agents in spain today seized oligarch viktor vekselberg's 255 foot, $90 million super-yacht named "tango." >> today marks our task force's first seizure of an asset belonging to an sanctioned individual with close ties to the russian regime. it will not be the last. >> reporter: as bill whitaker reported on "60 minutes" sunday, many oligarchs have laundered their money through the british real estate market. >> this is the neighborhood of choice for the russian oligarchs. this is belgravia these
neighborhoods around eaton square are some of the most expensive on earth. once the exclusive preserve of dukes and barons, now -- >> there is a nickname for eaton square called red square because of so many russians. the ironic nickname because red square tends to be associated with communism. >> reporter: the white house acknowledged that sanctioning russian oligarchs will not lead to any direct change but they said it is one of many pressure points combined, they believe will make a difference. as for that new set of sanctions, they are set to be announced this week in coordination with allies. norah. >> weijia jiang, thank you. let's turn now to breaking news coming in. it appears that judge ketanji brown jackson will become the first black supreme court justice. that's because alaska senator lisa murkowski and utah's mitt romney said they will vote to confirm the historic nomination. along with susan collins, that makes three republicans who will support the nation's first black
woman to the highest court. chuck schumer said a final confirmation vote will happen later this week. let's turn now to the weather with another spring storm system moving into the south this week with severe thunderstorms, hail, and threats of tornadoes. for the forecast, let's bring in meteorologist chris warren from our partners at the weather channel. good evening, chris. >> good evening, norah. another week and another stormy stretch for parts of the united states, from texas to the carolinas. it's going to be day after day als.evere weather.lo at a and thatwhtoght. that severe weather threat will go into the overnight hours, not only is it possible, it's likely for parts of texas through louisiana, southern arkansas and mississippi. the timing for this, over the next several hours some of the biggest storms we're going to see will be across the red river valley around texas, southern oklahoma as well, and then eventually this will move into louisiana and arkansas, could
see damaging wind, very large hail and of course can't rule out the threat for tornadoes and the threat continues again tomorrow, norah. >> chris, thank you. facing expensive vitamin c creams with dull results? olay brightens it up with new olay vitamin c. gives you two times brighter skin. hydrates better than the $400 cream. when you really need to sleep. gives you two times brighter skin. you reach for the really good stuff. zzzquil ultra helps you sleep better and longer when you need it most.
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this is the cbs "overnight news." i'm nicole killion in washington. thanks for staying with us. president biden again branded russian president vladamir putin a war criminal, and is now demanding he stand trial for war crimes. it comes amid worldwide outrage at the wanton death and destruction left behind in ukrainian up tos and cities by retreating russian troops. in the town of bucha, outside of kyiv, destroyed russian military hardware litters the streets, but there are also hundreds of bodies of civilians, some with hands tied behind their backs.
ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy calls it genocide. moscow denies the troops are responsible. holly williams is in southeastern ukraine. >> reporter: russian troops have withdrawn from around ukraine's capital, kyiv, but there are no celebrations in this country, because what they have left nd issiening. contns deeply disturbing material. in the town of bucha, the streets are littered with bodies in civilian clothing. some with their hands tied behind their back, appear to have been executed. others are buried in a mass grave. more than 300 residents were killed, according to the mayor. in the village here, this woman says the russians killed her only son, alexi. "the pain is so bad. she says she brought alexi's body back in a wheel barrow and
buried him by herself. she says, this is my love, my sweet heart. on a highway outside kyiv, ukrainian officials say these images show the naked corpses of at least four women. they claim the russians tried to burn the bodies. there have been several allegations of rape of russian troops during the invasion. ukrainian officials say they're investigating. us rus ofnoci speaking on "face nation" yesterday. "we are being destroyed and exter exterminated, and this is happening in europe in the 21st century." the city of mariupol has been besieged and bombarded by the russians for weeks. thousands may be dead according to the united nations. but the horror there can't be
counted because mariupol is opportunity off. these two made it out of the city on friday cwith their father. we found them sitting silently at an evacuation center, apparently shell shocked. "there was constant bombing raids, constat explosions," she told us. were there times you thought you wouldn't make it out alive? "yes, but we tried to hold ourselves together. we tried not to panic." russia denies killing civilians in bucha, making the extraordinary claim that these scenes were staged. the russian soldiers who did this will likely never be brought to justice. despite those images and thousands of russian soldiers reported killed, vladamir putin's approval rating has gone up to 83%, according to a recent poll. but russian media is restricted
in reporting the truth about what's happening here in ukraine, and many russians rely on state-controlled news. >> that was holly williams in ukraine. more than 4 million ukrainians have fled their country as refugees, and a growing number of them are showing up at america's southern border. hundreds have gathered at a camp in tijuana, mexico, near a major u.s. border crossing. the biden administration has promised a tow welcome 100,000 ukrainian refugees into this country, but the surge from mexico was unexpected. manuel bojorquez has more. >> reporter: they can obtain a visa to travel here to mexico as tourists and make their way to the port. volunteers who have been helping them say about 150 ukrainians a day are being allowed into the united states, on a humanitarian basis, aor just 1,000 feet from the u.s. border, and more than 6,000
miles from home, ukrainians fleeing war eat and sleep on the streets of tijuana. this is your home for the next few days? >> yes. that's all what i can bring with me. >> reporter: anastasha's parents stayed behind. you have hope it will get better there? >> just hope. >> hope. >> and pray. >> hope and pray. >> yes. >> reporter: others here stay in hotels, but come back to check their number. the number assigned to them by ukrainian-american volunteers that determine when they can present themselves to u.s. border agents. what number are you? >> my number, 1,185. >> reporter: this is where the encatchment started. it's a bus station. the last bus station before reaching the u.s. border. just days ago, it was only a few dozen people here, but it has grown exponentially. it's now estimated there are more than 1,000 ukrainians waiting in this general area. it's the same place where asylum
seekers, largely from latin america and the caribbean gathered, too. they tell us they feel for the ukrainians, but say they're also facing life and death situations. like this woman from honduras, who says gangs are threatening to kill her family. you need help, too. for now, more ukrainians are coming. volunteers greet them at the airport. and a gym is being turned into a shelter. back at the border -- >> god bless ukraine, god bless mexico, and god bless america. >> reporter: a woman named mila from los angeles met her 17-year-old grandson, who traveled alone for almost a month from kyiv. >> he's very, very happy that he's here on this land and, you know, can be reunited with his family. >> reporter: russians are
arriving here, too. about 800 in february, the month the war started. they say they're anti-war, and fleeing political persecution. but their cases are more complicated because the u.s. has not created an official exemption for asylum seekers from russia. >> manuel bojorquez in tijuana. the cbs "overnight news" is back in two minutes.
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♪ what would you do for a klondike ♪ facing expensive vitamin c creams with dull results? olay brightens it up with new olay vitamin c. gives you two times brighter skin. hydrates better than the $400 cream. after two years of covid restrictions, the biggest stars in the world of music took the stage for the 64th annualle grammy awards. john batiste from the late show with stephen colbert won five of the 11 grammys he was up for, including album of the year for w "we are."
in case you missed the show, here's anthony mason with the highlights. >> reporter: the grammys were delayed and then moved from l.a. here to las vegas because of the omicron surge earlier this year. but with so many deserving winners, it was well worth the wait. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: when john batiste won the album of the year grammy for "we are," his expression quickly changed from humbly perplexed to overjoyed. he told his fellow nominees the creative arts are so subjective, there's no such thing as a best artist. >> this is for real artists, real musicians. let's just keep going, be you. that's it. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: silk sonic's bruno mars and anderson paak kicked off the show with their song
"seven seven seven," a nod to the las vegas setting. ♪ ♪ but it was their smooth as silk hit "leave the door open" that won song and record of the year. >> we are really trying our hardest to remain humble at this point. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: 19-year-old olivia rodrigo performed her heartbreak song "driver's license" and drove off with three grammy awards, including best new artist. >> this is my biggest dream true. thank you so much. >> reporter: the grammys paid tribute to taylor hawkins, foo
fight er drummer who died last week. billie eilish wore a shirt bearing his image. a somber and surprising moment followed later, when ukraine's president, volodymyr zelenskyy, offered a video message to the global audience. >> reporter: it was followed by a performance by john legend, accompanied by a poet and artists from ukraine. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: and then perhaps the performance of the night. her prayed a blistering medley, accompanied by travis barker and lenny kravitz. so great to see lenny kravitz on
stage again. some other notable moments, the foo fighters picked up three more grammys, despite not being able to perform. they now have 15, which is the most of any american band. it was a notable night for band leaders, and not just john batiste. quesla won for best film. and finally, our friends, the br brothers osbourne picked up a grammy. a great night for them. >> it was a great show. anthony mason reporting. you're watching the cbs "overnight news."
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on the next episode of "turning point." right here on this station. the united nations estimates that one quarter of ukraine's population, 10 million people, have been forced from their homes by the russian invasion. more than 4 million have fled the country. the rest are internally displaced. and behind the numbers are stories and faces. lee cowan spoke to one man documenting their flight with his camera. >> reporter: the desperation of those fleeing is hardly a black and white issue. and yet, these black and white photos are so powerful in their simplicity. >> i like to work very close to people. i like to look people in the eye. >> reporter: in that fleeting exchange of a stranger's glance, award winning photo journalist peter turnly has captured the human condition in ukraine better than words ever could.
>> i saw, of course, sorrow, despair, incredible sadness. but i didn't see any form of hysteria. i saw a lot of strength. i noticed so many mothers and children holding onto each other. >> reporter: but it was while photographing the old that he realized that the wisdom that comes with age was here at least a burden. >> i thought, what would it be like at the very last moments of one's life to be so terribly alone and dependant on the help of others? >> reporter: in the days since turnly left ukraine, the flood of refugees has only grown. >> oh many people have so little and have lost everything. and i don't know if i would have the same strength and endure the same thing. >> reporter: wouldn't it be nice if te returned to ukraine to photograph not pain, but peace? lee cowan, cbs news. that's the "overnight news" for this tuesday. for some of you the news
continues. for others check back later for cbs mornings and follow us on line any time at cbsnews.com. porting from the nation capital, i'm nicole killion. this is cbs news flash. i'm tom hanson in new york. ukraine's president volodymyr zelenskyy is set to address the u.n. security council for the first time. he's expected to focus on the massacre in the town of bucha, the ukrainian government has reported more than 400 civilian casualties there. but that number is expected to rise. the senate has reached a $10 billion deal on covid-19 support and relief. roughly $9 billionl go to the research and developme therap therapeutics. the bipartisan deal is less than half of what the white house initially requested. and college basketball has a new champion. the kansas jayhawks beat the rts
tournament. for more news, download the cbs news app on your cell phone or connect to tv. i'm tom hanson, cbs news, new york. it's tuesday, april 5th, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." bucha massacre. ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy visits a town where hundreds of people were killed as international outrage grows against russia. >> we want you here in new york. we want you right here in new york city. >> big apple invite. how the mayor of new york city is trying to lure people out of florida after the state passed the so-called don't say gay bill. national championships. kansas pulls off a historic comeback to beat north carolina in a wild ncaa game. well, good morning and good to be with you.