tv CBS Overnight News CBS June 2, 2022 3:12am-4:00am PDT
desperate because their stockpile from two weeks ago is gone. >> reporter: hannah kroll created a formula exchange group to help parents nationwide. >> it's terrifying. no parent should be in this situation. and it's heartbreaking. >> reporter: and the next shipment of formula is scheduled to start next week. ulike previous shipments that went to doctors' offices and hospitals, this one is designed for stores like target and other retailers. norah? >> an important distinction. nancy chen, thank you so much. now to some breaking news from tulsa, oklahoma, where multiple people have been shot at a medical facility here st. francis hospital. tulsa's police captain say some were kill but the suspect is down. st. francis health system has locked down its campus, and police are asking people to stay way fry the area. atf is on the scene to help with the situation. well, we turn now to uvalde, texas, where more of those killed in last week's school
shooting were put to rest. that includes teacher irma garcia, a mother of four who was finishing up her 23rd year at robb elementary. here is cbs' lilia luciano. >> reporter: two caskets side by side. even death couldn't keep them apart. today a double funeral for teacher irma garcia, who died protecting her students and her husband of nearly 25 years, joe, whose heart failed two days later. last week, joe garcia was laying flowers at his wife's memorial. hours later, he suffered a heart attack. their four children now orphans in attendance. >> four kids, you know. it's very sad. >> reporter: with barely time to exhale, mourners attended another funeral at the same church. this one for 10-year-old jose flores jr., a fourth grader who was proud for making the honor roll that day for the first time.
jose's 9-year-old step center andrea reyes said they played together every day. >> he wanted to be a cop? >> he would always say i want to be a cop so i can protect all these other people, like all the bad guys. >> reporter: how the police responded is under investigation. as frustrated parents heard gunshots and begged for help, the onscene school police commander pete arredondo gave instructions to wait, despite multiple 911 calls from children trapped inside. angeli gomez was among the parents frantically trying to reach their kids, but were held back by police. >> nothing was being done. if anything, they were being more aggressive on us parents that were willing to go in there. >> reporter: gomez rushed in to try and save her two kids and says she was detained. she went back in and got them out. >> the 2-yetrue heros are the k
that protected each other and the teachers. >> reporter: the finger-pointing intensifies. yesterday dps told us pete arredondo hasn't responded to the texas rangers' request for an interview. well today arredondo told houston he was communicating every day. >> thank you. overseas where ukraine's president zelenskyy says his forces are getting a significant weapons upgrade. the advanced rocket systems are included in president biden's $700 million aid package. as cbs' imtiaz tyab reports, the help can't come soon enough. >> reporter: after days of intense fighting, the heart of severodonetsk is now in russian hands. kremlin-backed forces have occupied the center of the eastern city where around 15,000 civilians remain trapped amid brutal street battles. but help is on the way. the aid package for ukraine,
crucially includes four high mobility artillery rocket systems which can hit targets up to 50 miles away. that's more than double the range of the american-supplied howitzer, which the ukrainian commander told us was a game-changer. president biden said the u.s. is, quote, not enabling ukraine to strike beyond its borders over fears kyiv could launch long-range weapons into russian territory. senior ukrainian officials have promised they won't, but the country is suffering heavy losses between 60 and 100 soldiers are killed every day. and up to 500 are wounded. some of the casualties are taken to military hospitals like this one in zaporizhzhia, where trauma surgeons try to remove shrapnel from an injured soldier. dmytro miokovsky is one of the doctors here. you sometimes lose patients? >> yes, i do. as they say, every doctor has
their own cemetery. >> reporter: their own cemetery? >> yes. >> reporter: this patient named molfar is recovering from a shrapnel wound to the leg, but says he wants to be back. you've been on the front line. you know what's going on there. what does ukraine need now from the u.s.? >> translator: the u.s. are already giving us weapons, he says. but we need more. >> reporter: now the long-range rockets are already in europe and could reach ukraine soon, but require at least three weeks' training to use. norah? >> imtiaz tyab, thank you. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. (woman) oh. oh! hi there. you're jonathan, right? the 995 plan! yes, from colonial penn. your 995 plan fits my budget just right.
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oooooh. ( all laughing ) ♪ what would you do for a klondike ♪ now to the mega drought causing major headaches across the west. unprecedented water restrictions took effect today in southern california due to a deepening drought impacting the western u.s. while many californians have restrictions on watering their lawns, authorities in southern nevada are taking even more drastic measures. here is cbs' ben tracy. >> reporter: in las vegas, they're rolling up the green carpet.
a new nevada state law bans all nonfunctional grass, mainly found along road sides and at the entrances of the city's many planned communities. so you guys must be very busy. >> we are booked out months inc out grass all day >> some of our customers are extremely proactive and want it out as quickly as possible. >> reporter: southern nevada's water comes from lake mead on the colorado river. a 22-year-long mega drought has left the nation's largest reservoir less than 30% full. >> purely ornamental outdoor water usage is really a luxury that southern nevada can no longer afford. >> reporter: watering just one square foot of grass in las vegas uses 73 gallons of water per year. banning nonfunctional grass is expected to save nearly 10 billion gallons, 10% of southern nevada's total water supply. and that's all water that would be coming out of the colorado river essentially? >> yep, every drop. >> reporter: this city in the desert doesn't gamble when it comes to water.
it recycles every drop that goes down a drain in every house and hotel room. grass lawns are already banned for any new homes. and its 14 water cops patrol sprinkler use. >> water is rung off the property and heading down the street. >> oh, there we go. >> reporter: and even those famous fountains on the las vegas strip use water from a private well, not lake mead. >> for having a reputation as a city of excess, we're actually one of the most water efficient cities in the world. >> reporter: and now it's doubling down to save even more. ben tracy, cbs news, las vegas. sheryl sandberg, the number two executive at facebook's parent company meta announced she is stepping down this fall. she has been chief operating officer at the giant for 14 years and will continue to serve on the company's board. one of the highest ranking women in tech says she is getting married and plans to spend more time with her children. there is a lot more news ahead
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. tonight the stage is set for a celebration fit for a queen. britain's longest running monarch, queen elizabeth is marking seven decades on the throne. we're hearing the platinum jubilee is going to be quite the crowning achievement. cbs' holly williams has more from buckingham palace. >> reporter: it's not often someone does the same a partyo b there was a ltomorrmiow's milit with some camping out on the street tonight to secure front row seats. >> i mean, what do we have? we have fireworks over the statue of liberty on the fourth of july. >> reporter: at 96, the queen's looked frail in recent months,
but she is still overwhelmingly popular with approval ratings politicians can only dream of. >> she is an icon. >> yes, she is. >> she is. >> she is wonderful. >> she is amazing. we love her to bits. >> we love her to bits. >> i just think she is so sweet. she has some calmness about her that when i look at her, she just makes me smile. >> reporter: it's expected that meghan, duchess of sussex, and her husband prince harry will attend the celebrations. her first public appearance in the uk since they moved to the u.s. do you expect to see any drama? >> i don't think we're going to see any drama. they'll be with the rest of the family, and i'm sure everyone in the families understands that this weekend is about her majesty the queen. >> reporter: on saturday night there will be a pop concert here at buckingham palace featuring elton john and diana ross. and on sunday, street parties across the nation. norah? >> holly williams, thank you so much. and that is the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you, the news
continues. for others, check back later for "cbs mornings." and you can 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 matt pieper in new york. there has been another mass shooting in this country. this one in tulsa, oklahoma. four people were killed at a medical building on a hospital campus. the shooter is also dead from what police say was a self-inflicted gunshot wound. it is unclear what prompted the deadly assault. tulsa police say they responded to the scene within three minutes. more baby formula is headed to the u.s. a third and fourth round of shipments will come from london and australia over a three-week period beginning next thursday. some of the formula will be available at target stores. and queen elizabeth goes crownless in a new portrait released by buckingham palace. it comes ahead of celebrations to mark her 70 years on the
throne. for more news, download the cbs news app on your cell phone or connected tv. i'm matt pieper, cbs news, new york. ♪ >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." >> we're going to begin with the news that is just coming in to us, news that many parents will welcome. infants, toddlers, preschoolers are one step closer to getting a covid vaccine. pfizer just submitted its application and data to the fda, the final thing needed for the agency to authorize its covid shot for kids as young as 6 months old that is the only group of americans that has not yet been eligible to get a shot. pfizer says the vaccine is safe, and that kids handle the three doses well. the company says its regimen is 80% effective in preventing children from getting sick. cbs' nikki battiste joins us now with this breaking news.
nikki, what can you tell us? >> reporter: norah, good evening. there are about 20 million children under the age of 5 in the u.s. and if the fda gives this new pfizer vaccine emergency use authorization, those kids could have shots by the end of the summer. >> how was your day at school? >> good. >> reporter: as much of the country returns to normal, life for anita and her family has remained anything but. >> i do worry a lot about the unknowns, the risks of long covid. >> reporter: her 7-year-old daughter is fully vaccinated. but like millions of americans, her 2-year-old, electra, has been ineligible for a vaccine. as a result, they avoid most indoor activities. how would you describe the emotional toll this has taken on you and your family? >> it's been exhausting. it really felt like parents like us, who have children under 5, were just ignored and left at sea to fend for ourselves and figure it out. >> reporter: but help could be
on the way. in preliminary data, pfizer said its vaccine for children age 6 months up to five years is about 80% effective. the dose is 1/10 the strength of the adult version, and three shots are required. moderna has already submitted its request for emergency use authorization for a similar age group. >> i think parents should be excited about this. >> reporter: pediatrician diane hess says a covid vaccine for our nation's youngest can't come soon enough. >> they need to be able to learn to learn to speak, to see their grandparents, to learn to see other people. if we get these kids vaccinated, we will help stop this spread. >> reporter: the fda is meeting june 14th and 15th to review both the pfizer and moderna data. moderna says its two-shot regimen is 51% effective at preventing illness in children ages 6 months to 2 and 37% effective in kids ages 2 to 5. norah? >> nikki battiste with that late information.
thank you so much. and there was a stunning verdict in johnny depp's high profile defamation lawsuit against his ex-wife amber heard. a virginia jury has largely sided with the "pirates of the caribbean" star and awarded him more than $10 million in damages. we get more from cbs' christina ruffini at the courthouse in fairfax, virginia. >> johnny, johnny! >> reporter: cheers of "johnny" erupting outside the courtroom, while inside amber heard listened stoically as count after count went against her. >> do you find that mr. depp has proven by clear and convincing evidence that ms. heard acted with actual malice? answer, yes. >> reporter: depp, who was not present for the verdict, was awarded more than $10 million in damages after suing his ex-wife for defamation following a 2018 "washington post" op-ed in which she claimed to be a victim of domestic violence. heard then counter sued, claiming depp was trying to destroy her career. the jury found that to be
partially true, awarding her $2 million. >> i would argue that i think this was a complete grand slam for johnny depp. i don't believe there was an inconsistent verdict with regard to amber heard. keep in mind the one verdict that came down in her favor had nothing to do with alleged domestic violence. >> reporter: after the verdict, heard released a statement call it a setback, writing "it sets back the clock to a time when a woman who spoke up and spoke out could be publicly shamed and humiliated." but depp, who is currently in london said false, very serious and criminal allegations were levied at me. the jury gave me my life back. i am truly humbled. the six-week trial included testimony from both actors, each claiming they were the real victim. >> mr. depp, specifically, how did the injury in this photograph occur? >> ms. heard hit me. >> this is a man who tried to kill me. >> reporter: heard testified during the trial she was subject to constant ridicule.
>> i am harassed, humiliated, threatened every single day. even just walking into this courtroom. >> reporter: today depp's attorneys claimed vindication. >> today's verdict confirms what we have said from the beginning, that the claims against johnny depp are defamatory and unsupported by any evidence. >> reporter: now heard and her team didn't speak to reporters. they left out a side door. meanwhile, depp has been playing concerts in london and reportedly handing out "pirates of the caribbean" hats outside his hotel. norah? >> christina ruffini, thank you. well, now to the baby formula shortage impacting millions of american parents. president biden admitted today that he didn't know how serious the shortage was until april. he met with manufacturers today who he says knew this would become a crisis. cbs' nancy chen has the latest on what's being done to help
desperate parents. >> reporter: president biden today announcing the next stage of operation fly formula, while pressing manufacturers on what they're doing to improve current supply. >> i'm going to make sure families in every part of the country can get the formula they need. >> reporter: starting next week, shipments from the uk and australia will deliver more than 680,000 pounds of formula products, equivalent to 8.3 million bottles. but it's just a fraction of what the u.s. needs to feed around two million children dependent on formula. >> getting as many feedings to shelf as possible has been an enormous priority for us. we've left no stone unturned. >> reporter: notably absent from the president's meeting, one of the nation's largest formula manufacturers, abbott, which closed one of their plants at the end of february after a voluntary recall, setting off the shortage. >> i don't think anyone anticipated the impact of the shutdown of one facility. >> reporter: while the president said he wasn't aware until april, today other formula manufacturers say they knew the general impact abbott's closure
would have on the nationwide supply when the abbott plant shut down. is it getting any easier to buy formula? >> no. it is very, very hard still. parents are at this point desperate because their stockpile from two weeks ago is gone. >> reporter: hannah kroll created a formula exchange group to help parents nationwide. >> it's terrifying. no parent should be in this situation. and it's heartbreaking. >> reporter: and the next shipment of formula is scheduled to start next week. unlike previous shipments that went to doctors' offices and hospitals, this one is designed for stores like target and other retailers. norah? >> an important distinction. nancy chen, thank you so much. tonight there is this big news. john hinckley jr., the man who tried to assassinate president ronald reagan here in washington in 1981 is now just two weeks away from having full freedom. a federal judge said today that hinckley, now 67, is no longer a danger to himself or others.
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♪ >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." >> i'm nikole killion in washington. thanks for staying with us. six million people living in southern california are bracing for a summer of short showers and brown lawns. the state is suffering through the driest start of the year on record, and new water restrictions that took effect yesterday are designed to cut consumption by 35%. jim cantore with our partners at the weather channel tells us what californians can expect over the next few months. >> yeah, well not much, unfortunately. this is not the time of the year to make up any kind of deficit. we have a 22-year mega drought
here, nate. in is the driest it been in 100 years. california is in a, quote, uncharted territory area. let's talk about this. let's talk about the drought and how it came upon us. we went into the win it were drought, and then we got that blockbuster december. right after that, january through march the driest on record for the state of california. so we're pretty much right back where we started here in terms of the drought. these kinds of deficits that you see, sure, you can make these up along the gulf coast with a hurricane or just afternoon thunderstorms. but you cannot make them up out west. you're not going to make these up until you get into the following winter. and unfortunately, a lot of this water supplies california with its drinking water as well as its water for its farmland here. lake oroville. you remember lake oroville on the news a few years ago where the dam pointly burst. it flows right through farm country. 27 million people rely on that lake. and of course the colorado river serves seven states. so you have seven people saying hey, i want that water.
and if it doesn't snow? colorado, guess what? we've got low water flows in the colorado river. you've certainly seen lake mead and lake powell. they are way down from years and years of drought. no, we're not going get any rain in seven days. no, we're not going to get any rain in the summer. as long as we have la nina, we are going to continue to be very, very dry here. and that's the outlook as we work our way through the rest of the year. >> as jim just said, the extreme drought conditions extend all across the southwest. in southern nevada, they've been working to conserve water for years, even ripping up lawns and replacing them with desert plants. ben tracy shows us how las vegas has become an unlikely model for water conservation without giving up any of the city's glamour. >> reporter: of all the words that come to mind when you think of las vegas, restraint is probably not one of them. >> for having a reputation as a city of excess, we're actually one of the most water efficient
cities in the world. >> reporter: john emsminger is general manager of the southern nevada water authority. >> this is a pump station. >> reporter: he showed us one of las vegas's 54 pump stations. they deliver water from nearby lake mead on the colorado river, the nation's largest reservoir. >> everything we use indoors is recycled. if it hits a drain in las vegas, we clean it. we put it back into lake mead. >> so all those showers, sinks and toilets in all those hotel rooms, that all gets cleaned and put back in the lake? >> you could literally leave every faucet, every shower running and it won't consume any more water. >> reporter: in the past two decades, lake mead has dropped a startling 180 feet due to a devastating mega drought made worse by climate change and the rapid growth of cities and agriculture in the southwest. but southern nevada beat the odds, 8 adding 750,000 people since 2002 while cutting its overall water use by 26%.
in part by spending millions to get homeowners to install desert landscaping. and mandating precisely when and how much anything outdoors can be watered. now it's doubling down to save every last drop. a new law, a first of its kind in the nation, bans what's known as nonfunctional grass, the kind of stuff that looks good along roadways and round abouts, but sees no actual purpose. it's being torn out all over town. >> come on, sweetheart. >> reporter: surprising some, like gail greenstein, i am going to miss it. there is nothing better than smelling fresh cut grass in the morning. >> reporter: rolling up the green carpet does make a difference. watering one square foot of grass in las vegas uses 73 gallons of water per year. drought tolerant landscaping uses just 18 gallons. the water authority says banning nonfunctional grass will save nearly 10 billion gallons of
water, 10% of southern nevada's total water supply. >> this grass is considered decorative. it's considered nonfunctional. >> reporter: cameron is one of the city's 14 water waste investigators. sworn to protect and conserve. >> there is some contributing flow. >> reporter: he is on the lookout for those committing the cardinal sin of sin city. letting water run down the drain. fines start at $80 and top out at nearly 1300. >> water cannot leave the property. so as you can kind of see, water is definitely leaving and going down the street. this is considered a water waste violation. >> reporter: but what about the city's most iconic water feature? >> oh, there we go. >> that's pretty cool. you've got a very nice water feature here at your hotel. >> yes, we do. world renowned. >> reporter: anthony williams is a senior vice president with mgm resorts, which owns the bellagio hotel and its famed fountains
out front. he took us for a ride on the lake for an up-close look at this wall of water. this seems awfully wasteful. you're saying you're not really wasting much water here? >> we're not. >> reporter: he says all the water here comes from a private well, not the colorado river. and the water that evaporates into the hot desert air -- this is have cool to see this upclose -- is replaced with water from this 1.75 million gallon pool, the centerpiece of the cirque du soleil show eau. overall they have cut their water use by 30% in the past three years. >> the reality is we all have to use less water. >> reporter: john ensminger says as climate change makes the west hotter and dryer, cities can learn from las vegas and commit to conservation. >> the situation we're facing i believe isn't drought.
it's the long-term aridification of the desert southwest. so these plans need to be permanent and they need to build upon themselves each and every year. >> reporter: because the one thing this city in the desert can't afford to gamble on is its water supply. ben tracy in las vegas. does daily stress leave you feeling out of sync? new dove men stress-relief body wash... with a plant-based adaptogen, helps alleviate stress on skin. so you can get back in sync. new dove men. a restorative shower for body and mind. facing expensive vitamin c creams with dull results? olay brightens it up with olay vitamin c. new dove men. gives you two times brighter skin.
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(announcer) change your life now at golo.com pomp and pageantry reign in london today as celebrations goat under way for queen elizabeth's historic platinum jubilee. she is marking 70 years on the throne, the longest reigning monarch in british history. holly williams has a look back at how great britain has transformed during this elizabethan era. >> i declare before you all that my whole life, whether it be long or short shall be devoted to your service. >> reporter: she was a serious and demure young woman who ascended the throne aged just 25. but while the ceremony may have
been dripping in splendor, her country in the early 1950s was still mired in post war poverty. >> britain was a bit stuck up. britain was all about hierarchy and deference and respect. >> reporter: professor anna whit whitelock is a historian who studies the brirk monarchy. >> in her reign she would be sending tell grams, and now she is sending tweets. >> reporter: the monarchy is over a thousand years old. but during this new elizabethan age, the united kingdom has been through wrench ing, joyful, and painful and extraordinary change. >> that is way out and weird, to say the least. >> reporter: within a decade of her coronation, britain was in the grip of the swinging '60s.
>> ringo, john, paul and george. >> reporter: the queen became the first british monarch to becity to royal honors on rock stars with beatle mania outside the palace walls. and the face of britain was also transforming quite literally with new arrivals from all over the world. >> and contrary to reports, the influx of west indians does not cause unemployment amongst the white workers. >> reporter: they faced terrible prejudice. >> there was a lot of racism. i was very aware i was not the right color from the right -- i wasn't really white. >> didn't completely fit. in. >> it's very powerful. ahmed in iran means hope. jalili means less. >> reporter: a comedian who grew up in an iranian immigrant family in london. >> i was a victim of a
privileged family in the sense we've got alex and rebecca and we've got ahmed. they never got my name right. i thought that's just the way it is. i accepted it. >> reporter: fast forward a few decades to last month when jalili was heralded at one of the celebrations for the queen's platinum jubilee. >> for a party! >> reporter: why do people who are anti-establishment still have a soft spot for the queen? >> that's a very good question. she was true to her word from 70 years ago. whether you like her or not, she as a human being stayed true. we love her. >> reporter: do you love her? >> i do. i have to say. >> reporter: she's been consistently popular, but as britain's embraced multiculturalism and its rigid class system has begun to crumble, her opinions remain a mystery. >> we don't know what she thinks about any of it, do we?
>> she has been a bystander. she survived. and that's almost like her greatest achievement. she's the most familiar woman in the world. she is the most photographed woman in the world. but she's the woman that we know least about, i think. >> reporter: in her later years, at times the queen's lowered her guard and revealed a lighter side. ♪ yo, i'll tell you what i want, what i really want ♪ >> reporter: when the spice girls burst on to the scene in the '90s, what the queen really, really wanted was to meet them. >> you like working together? >> yes. >> reporter: and in 2016, she made this video with her son prince harry and the obamas to promote the invictus games for wound veterans. >> oh, really, please. >> boom. >> reporter: but for the most part, while britain has changed, she hasn't. >> she has maintained this sense of enigmatic charisma. we don't know her. >> my lords pray be seated.
>> mystique, charisma, elusiveness and reverence, which is completely at odds with the time and i think will never be when you humble yourself under the mighty hand of god, in due time he will exalt you. hi, i'm joel osteen. i'm excited about being with you every week. i hope you'll tune in. you'll be inspired, you'll be encouraged. i'm looking forward to seeing you right here. you are fully loaded and completely equipped for the race that's been designed for you.
four days of celebration are under way in london for queen elizabeth's platinum jubilee. and as ian lee reports, the pageants, parades, and parties will include a lot of four-legged vips. >> reporter: royalty is revered, whether ruling a country or a home. >> i thought it was only right to go with a regal name for him. hence he is called george. >> reporter: the corgi is top dog in britain. at this london cafe, the regal pedigree is getting pampered ahead of queen elizabeth's platinum jubilee. >> i love the jubilee. i love the queen. i love that the queen's got corgis. >> reporter: the 96-year-old monarch grew up with the stubby dogs, owning more than 30. their own drama during her reign, nipping people at the palace.
these corgis are more fond of pupaccinos. com as a surprise that the breedloved from queen to commoner will be showcased in this week's festivities. a four-day national holiday to honor the queen kicks off on thursday with parades, pageants, and street parties. >> one of the things we're going see in the pageant on sunday is a reflection of her love for animals, for horse, for her corgis. >> reporter: all this pomp and puppy love can get a bit overwhelming. >> yeah, it's great. feel proud to be british. >> reporter: as the uk celebrates its very own leader of the pack. ian lee, cbs news, london. >> and that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back later for "cbs mornings." and follow us online any time at cbsnews.com. reporting from the nation's capital, i'm nikole killion.
this is cbs news flash. i'm matt pieper in new york. there has been another mass shooting in this country. this one in tulsa, oklahoma.e i campus. the shooter is also dead from what police say was a self-inflicted gunshot wound. it is unclear what prompted the deadly assault. tulsa police say they responded to the scene within three minutes. more baby formula is headed to the u.s. a third and fourth round of shipments will come from london and australia over a three-week period beginning next thursday. some of the formula will be available at target stores. and queen elizabeth goes crownless in a new portrait released by buckingham palace. it comes ahead of celebrations to mark her 70 years on the throne.
for more news, download the cbs news app on your cell phone or connected tv. i'm matt pieper, cbs news, new york. it's thursday, june 2nd, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." >> what's going on with the world these days, you know. it's heartbreaking. >> medical center shooting. four people are dead after a gunman opened fire in tulsa, oklahoma. the latest on the investigation. split verdict. a jury hands down a decision in the johnny depp/amber heard trial. reaction from both sides. celebrating queen elizabeth. the platinum jubilee gets under way today. we'll take you to london for the big bash. well, good morning, and good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. we begin this morning sadly with news of another deadly mass shooting in america. this time it's in tulsa, oklahoma.