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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  May 2, 2022 4:00am-4:30am PDT

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it came after naomi passed at the age of 76. for more news download the app on the cell phone. it's monday, may 2nd, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." mariupol evacuations. some civilians leave a steel plant bombarded by russian forces as a top democrat vows u.s. support until the fight is done. massive manhunt. a capital murder suspect breaks out of jail with possible help from a corrections officer. my mama loved you so much. and she appreciated your love for her. >> celebrating naomi judd. how the music legend was remembered at the country music hall of fame. good morning, and good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. ukraine says the evacuation of civilians from the city of
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mariupol will continue today. the u.n. and red cross helped get about 100 out of a steel plant over the weekend. they were holed up for weeks in dreadful conditions at a massive plant as russian forces relentlessly shelled the city. civilians including children were transported to safety. several hundred remained trapped in the plant along with an estimated 2,000 ukrainian fighters. house speaker nancy pelosi is meeting with poland's president today after she and a delegation made an unannounced visit to kyiv over the weekend to meet with ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy. ian lee's in london with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. the steel plant is a sprawling complex. it's criss-crossed with tunnels and bunkers, really it's an ideal place to fight off a russian advance. but the hundreds of civilians still trapped inside are running out of food and medicine. the situation is quite dire. the u.n. and red cross hope this week to continue the evacuations.
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after weeks in hiding, this ukrainian woman who took shelter in mariupol's massive steel plant expressed relief. she's one of dozens evacuated by the united nations from the besieged port city over the weekend amid russia's brutal invasion. "when the shells started landing," she says, "i thought my heart would stop and i would not survive." the relentless bombarded -- bombardment by russian forces prevented residents from leaving the city. attacks continued in the north and south. russia's defense ministry confirmed this missile strike on an airfield near odesa. >> nice to meet you -- >> reporter: house speaker nancy pelosi and other members of congress visited the capital city of kyiv yesterday and told ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy that u.s. support will not waver. >> it's a fight for everyone.
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so our commitment is to be there for you until the fight is done. >> reporter: back in the u.s., president biden wants congress to authorize a $33 billion aid package for ukraine, but it could face difficulties passing if lawmakers try to link it with new covid spending. >> we need covid aid. we need ukraine aid. we should do them together or separately, but we shouldn't wait around. >> reporter: democrats want the ukraine deal approved by memorial day weekend. ukraine desperately needs that continuous flow of weapons as it hopes to repel russia's advance in the east. just looking at the map, it appears the kremlin strategy now is to use a movement to essentially advance e from the north and south to completely encircle the donbas region to trap ukrainian forces. but as we saw in and around kyiv earlier in the war, ukrainian troops are putting up a stiff resistance. anne-marie? >> ian, thank you so much. the u.s. marshal service is offering a $10,000 reward for
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information about an escaped alabama inmate and a missing corrections officer who authorities believe helped him. 38-year-old casey white was being held on a capital murder charge when he left the lauderdale county detention center friday with officer vicky white. investigators say they are not related. officials say that the officer told them that she was taking an inmate to a nearby courthouse for a mental health evaluation, but there was no evaluation scheduled. the sheriff says the collections officer had turned in her retirement papers the day before she went missing. and a former white house covid response coordinator is warning about another covid wave. yesterday on "face the nation," dr. deborah birx said the u.s. should prepare for what it called a predictable summer surge in the south and then a summer in northern states in the winter. she said that her findings are based on data from south africa which has seen a rise in new cases. >> each of these surges are about four to six months apart.
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that tells me that natural immunity wanes enough in the general populations after four to six months that a surge is going to occur again. >> dr. birx said there were s similar surges in naomi judd and last year. we're learning more about the devastating tornado that destroyed or damaged more than 1,000 buildings in kansas friday. the national weather service said the tornado had winds of up to 165 miles per hour. it was also on the ground for 21 minutes, and traveled nearly 13 miles. four people were hurt during that storm. actress amber heard is expected to take t the stand th week in the $50 million defamation suit filed by her ex-husband, johnny depp. depp wrapped up his testimony last week. he's suing heard over a 2018 op-ed that she wrote in "the washington post" claiming that she was a survivor of domestic abuse.
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depp claims the article, which did not mention his name, damaged his career. he testified that he was the victim of domestic violence in their relationship. heard is countersuing him for $100 million. and it was an emotional night at the country music hall of fame ceremony. wynonna and ashley judd tearfully accepted the judds' induction after their mother unexpectedly died. they talked about how much the fans meant for her. >> your esteem for her and regard for her really penetrated her heart. and it was your affection for her that did keep her going in these last years. >> i'm going to make this fast because my heart's broken. i feel so blessed, and it's a very strange dynamic to be this broken and this blessed. >> the family of naomi judd said that she died due to the disease of meant illness.
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lilia luciano has more on her success and struggles. ♪ love can build a bridge ♪ >> reporter: wynonna and ashley judds' soulful reunion at the cmt awards was the first time they sang together at an awards show in 20 years and the last in front of the fans naomi relied on. >> my family didn't tell me they loved me or give me support. so the fans have always been my -- i call it my family of choice. >> reporter: those fans devastated when wynonna and actress ashley judd announced her surprising death saying "we lost our beautiful mother to the disease of mental illness. we are shattered." >> my psychiatrist said recentny that i have -- i wrote it down -- emotional resilience. >> reporter: but resilience and success are no cure for a lifelong struggle with mental illness. the singer who survived childhood sexual abuse, hepatitis c, and a breast cancer scare spoke often and openly of her severe treatment resistant depression.
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the judds were going on tour in september. she shared her ritual before getting back on stage. >> try to be more than you are. just be all that you are. >> reporter: her chosen family remembering her for just that. lilia luciano, cbs news, los angeles. coming up, mayday demonstrations. what marchers in france are demanding amid chaotic protests. and honoring gianna bryant. nike unveils a new sneaker that pays tribute to kobe bryant's daughter on what would have been her 16th birthday. this is the "cbs morning news." (jackie) i've made progress with my mental health. so when i started having unintentional body movements called tardive dyskinesia... i ignored them. but when the twitching and jerking in my face and hands affected my day to day... i finally had to say, 'it's not ok.' it was time to talk to my doctor about austedo.
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friday. at least seven people have been rescued so far. nine people have been arrested. some were in charge of design and construction, others allegedly made a false safety report. dozens of people were arrested in mayday demonstrations in france, and there was a deadly shooting at a festival in mississippi. those are some of the headlines on the "morning newsstand." "the clarion ledger" reports one person is dead and several injured in a shooting at the mississippi mudbug festival. authorities say that a law enforcement officer shot and killed a teenager who was one of several people suspected of firing shots saturday in a parking lot at a state the festival was shut down after the shooting. >> it takes a village to raise these kids, so all of us need to pray for them. this was a family-oriented event, and you can't come out with your family and enjoy yourself, it's really sad and emotional, you know. >> the rock band blue oyster cult was the festival's headliner on saturday.
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a spokesman for the band said everyone in the group was safe. "reuters" says violence erupted during mayday protests in paris. police fired teargas as people demonstrated against the policies of newly re-elected president emmanuel macron and ransacked businesses yesterday. thousands of people took part in mayday marches across france calling for salary increases and for macron to drop his plan to raise the retirement age from 62 to 65. at least eight people were hurt and more than 50 arrested. and "usa today" says three new photos were released of princess charlotte ahead of her 7th birthday today. prince william and duchess kate shared the photos of their only daughter which were taken over the weekend. in one photo charlotte is seen hugging the family's dog. charlotte has two brothers, 9-year-old prince george and 4-year-old prince louie. she is fourth in line to the british throne. and still to come, your cereal is about to get citrusy.
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it's the number one doctor recommended brand that is scientifically designed to e yourlood sug here's a look at the forecast in some cities around the country. ♪ a federal labor board in new york will be counting votes today after a second group of amazon warehouse workers voted on whether or not to unionize. the results are expected to be released this evening. last month another warehouse in new york voted to unionize. jams is still disputing that result. here's more on today's cbs "money watch" report. >> reporter: stocks fell on friday to end a brutal month. the dow lost 939 points, the nasdaq slid 536, the s&p 500 was down 155.
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it was the worst month for the dow and s&p 500 since march, 2020, when coronavirus restrictions took hold of the coutry. for the nasdaq steep declines for amazon and facebook parent meta platforms calls the worst selloff since 2008. looking ahead to this week, the federal reserve is expected to raise interest rates by half a percent following its two-day policy meeting. it would be the first hike greater than a quarter since 2000 as the fed ramps up its fight against inflation. increases to interest rates make borrowing for things like homes and cars more expensive. moderna's chief medical officer told cbs' "face the nation" he is confident that data for the vaccine for young children will be ready for the fda to review in june. last week moderna asked the fda for an emergency use authorization for the vaccine for kids under 6 years old. pfizer also expects its data to be ready by the time the fda holds its june meeting. and that's your cbs "money watch" report. for more head to cbsmoneywatch.com.
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at the broadcast center, i'm matt piper. if you're wondering what to have for breakfast this morning, how about a nice bowl of cereal with orange juice poured on top. troipcana is introducing troipcana crunch, a crispy honey almond career made to be enjoyed with oj, not milk. the serial comes with a paper straw so you can crunch and sip. the cereal launches on wednesday which is national orange juice day. i'll let you try it first. you can tell me about it. next, entertainer-in-chief. we'll hear some of president biden's jokes at the white house correspondents' dinner. correspondents' dinner. in chief. we'll hear some of president biden's jokes at the white house correspondents' dinner. -in chie. we'll hear some of president biden's jokes at the white house correspondents' dinner. chief. we'll hear some of president biden's jokes at the white house correspondents' dinner. -chief. we'll hear some of president biden's jokes at the white house correspondents' dinner. your record label is taking off. but so is your sound engineer.
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>> dear gianna, from the first time you imagined winning a wnba championship, i knew one thing was real -- you were special. >> reporter: the ad is meant to be a love letter to the late teen from basketball. gianna bryant dreamed of playing basketball in college and the wnba before she and her father were killed in a helicopter crash in 2020. proceeds from the shoe, the mambacita sweet 16 will go to the foundation which kobe bryant founded. the stars will be out tonight at new york's metropolitan museum of art once more. celebrities are set to grace the red carpet for the annual met gala. last year's event known as the biggest night in fashion was postponed because of the pandemic. this year's theme will be gulded glamor. the event raised money for the museum's costume institute.
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and the white house correspondents dinner was back in full force over the weekend after being disrupted by covid the past two years. president biden addressed the packed room in washington, d.c., stressing the importance of democracy and the free press and cracked a few jokes. >> i'm really excited to be here tonight with the only group of americans with a lower approval rating than i have. very first president to attend the white house correspondents dinner was calvin coolidge in 1924. i'd just been elected to the united states senate. [ laughter ] >> there were concerns about the president's attendance given a recent rise in covid cases, and that was not lost on the host comedian, trevor noah. >> it is my great honor to be speaking tonight at the nation's most distinguished superspreader event. [ laughter ] >> more than 2,500 people attended including our own gayle king. all were required to show proof of vaccination. and coming up on "cbs mornings," chris o'donnell stops by the times square studio to
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talk about a milestone for "ncis los angeles" and the new reality dance competition "come dance with me." i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." this is the story of two homes. they both have bugs... (wince, grunting) gotcha. ...but only one has zevo. (buzzing) (spritzing) (can rattling) boy: my turn! (sigh) bother the bugs... ahh! oof... ...not your family. (groan) zevo is made with essential oils which attack bugs' biological systems. so zevo gets rid of the bugs plus is safe for use around people and pets. zevo. people-friendly. bug-deadly. ready to shine from the inside out? say “yes” to nature's bounty advanced gummies
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our top stories -- ukraine says the evacuation of civilians from the city of mariupol will continue today. the u.n. and red cross helped get about 100 people trapped in a steel plant out over the weekend. they were holed up for weeks in dreadful conditions at the massive plant as russian forces relentlessly shelled the city. several hundred civilians remain trapped along with an estimated 2,000 ukrainian fighters. the u.s. marshal service is offering up to $10,000 for information about an escaped alabama inmate and a missing corrections officer. casey white was being held on a capital murder charge when he left the lauderdale county detention center friday with officer vicky white who is not
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reated. officials say that the officer told them that she was taking the inmate to a nearby courthouse for a mental health evaluation. there was no evaluation scheduled. some of the world's rarest and most iconic sneakers are on display as the global resale market surges. it is a trend that started in the u.s., and it's gaining traction around the world. tina kraus explains. >> reporter: diehard sneaker collectors are doing some soul searching at a museum filled with famous footwear. >> it's a once in a lifetime opportunity for sneaker heads to get up close and personal with some of these sneakers that they really would never otherwise have the chance to see. >> reporter: like basketball legend michael jordan's high-tops from 1985, dubbed the mona lisa of sneakers. >> like an original 1985 jordan one game one and signed by michael jordan himself. >> reporter: a similar pair brought half a million several years ago.
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last year kicks from kanye west sold for a record-breaking $1.8 million. the sneaker resale market made big strides during the pandemic as a lucrative side hustle for sneaker heads and a cash cow for companies like ebay. >> sneakers has just exploded in terms of growth. like on ebay we've seen triple-digit growth within sneakers over the last three years. >> reporter: michael fann says some of the 700 pairs in his collection are now valued at more than 100 times their original price. but he says there's more to it than money. >> it's essentially about the passion. i just love sneakers. >> reporter: as more collectors put their best footwear forward, investors predict the world's rare shoe market could surge to $30 billion by the end of the decade. tina kraus, cbs news. coming up first on "cbs mornings," evan spiegel of the social media company snapp talks about his focus on augmented reality.
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in "kindness 101," steve hartman has the story of a young man working on inclusion in the school lunchroom. and actor chris o'donnell stops by the studio to talk about a milestone for "ncis los angeles" and the new reality dance competition "come dance with me." that's the "cbs mornings" for this monday. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day. ♪ monday. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day. ♪
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