tv CBS Morning News CBS June 9, 2022 4:00am-4:30am PDT
will feature the drummer's family. 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 9th, 2022. this is the "cbs morning news." capitol riot investigation. the nation will hear new details tonight about the deadly january 6 insurrection. a preview of what to expect. and then he shot. >> shooting survivor testifies. a fourth grader gives a heartbreaking account of the tragedy in uvalde, texas. red flags. a bombshell allegation is raising new questions about the country's largest baby formula ll, good morni, anod
i'm anne-marie green. after a nearly year-long investigation, the house committee looking into the january 6th attack on the u.s. capitol will make its findings public. the panel will hold its first of at least six highly anticipated public hearings on primetime tv tonight. it has promised to show material never seen before as well as presenting live witnesses and prerecorded interviews. debra alfarone is on capitol hill with the latest on this. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. if you were here that fateful day, the memories are slow to fade. for everyone else, they may think they know all they need to about what happened here on january 6th. it's been a year almost that this panel has been investigating, and they say we're going to see evidence we have never seen before. the select house committee hearings on the january 6th insurrection are expected to stretch out over weeks. during six scheduled sessions, the panel is set to present witness accounts and videos from
the violent day that shocked the nation nearly a year and a half ago. images and exhibits from the days leading up to the attack on the capitol will be made public for the first time. >> i can say that certainly one of the themes that we are fleshing out is the fact that an advance of the 6th, that there was an understanding of the propensity for violence that day. >> reporter: committee members are expected tonight to hear from a u.s. capitol police officer and a filmmaker who documented movements around the capitol that morning. the panel has issued dozens of subpoenas, including to former white house officials and allies of former president trump who were involved in planning the rally at the ellipse just before the capitol attack. the insurrection came as mr. trump refused to concede the 2020 election. an estimated 2,000 rioters breached the capitol building in an effort to stop lawmakers from certifying joe biden's white house victory. the nine-member committee is made up of seven democrats and
two republicans. many gop lawmakers have been sharply critical of the panel, calling it overly partisan. >> this committee is not about seeking the truth. it is a smear campaign against president donald trump. >> reporter: in its work, the committee has interviewed about with the attack. and the second hearing will take place next monday morning. dates and times for the remaining hearings have not been scheduled yet. anne-marie? >> debra alfarone on capitol hill, thank you so much. of course cbs news will have full coverage of the first public hearings from the january 6th committee tonight starting at 8:00 eastern. a military investigation is now under way to determine what caused a marine osprey aircraft to crash in the southern california desert. the plane was carrying five marines when it went down yesterday in a remote area near the community of glamis.
there's no word on whether anyone was killed or injured. the aircraft was based at camp pendleton about 160 miles to the west. the osprey can take off and land vertically, but there have been questions about its safety record after numerous accidents over the past 30 years. and now to the debate on gun control. last night the house passed a wide-ranging bill to toughen laws in the u.s. it would raise the age limit for buying a semiautomatic weapon from 18 to 21. it would also ban the sale of ammunition magazines of more than 15 rounds, and civilians would be prohibited from buying bump stocks. the measure, though, is likely to be rejected in the senate. last night's vote came hours after gut-wrenching testimony on capitol hill. a fourth grader talked about surviving the mass shooting in uvalde, texas. skyler henry reports. >> reporter: 11-year-old miah cerrillo told house lawmakers he show survived the massacre in a robb elementary classroom. >> he shot my friend.
i thought he was going to come back to me to the room. i grabbed the blood and put it all over me. >> reporter: miah's father was in tears watching her prerecorded testimony. >> she's not the same little girl that i used to play with and hang around with. >> reporter: 19 students and two teachers were killed by a gunman wielding an ar-15-style rifle. dr. roy guerrero described the carnage he saw at the hospital. >> two children whose bodies have been pulverized by bullets fired at them, flesh ripped apart. >> reporter: lexi rubio was one of the 19 killed. her parents called for congress to ban assault weapons. >> we stand for lexi, and as her voice we demand action. >> reporter: the testimonies come as a bipartisan group of senators work on new gun-control legislation. democrats help the stories will help convince republicans to vote for tougher measures. >> nowhere else in the world
does this happen other than the united states. >> reporter: many republicans appear to be on board with enhanced background checks and incentives for red flag laws but say further restrictions are unconstitutional. >> and i have no intention of undermining the rights of law-abiding gun owners in america. >> reporter: wednesday the house passed a sprawling democratic piece of legislation, but it's unlikely to make it through the senate. skyler henry, cbs news, capitol hill. a california man has been charged with attempting to murder supreme court justice brett kavanaugh. authorities say 26-year-old nicholas roske was taken into custody yesterday morning near kavanaugh's maryland home. he was carrying a knife, a pistol, ammunition, pepper spray, and zip ties. according to federal court documents he said he bought the gun with the intent of killing him. police say that he was arrested after calling 911 on himself. he allegedly told police that he was upset by the leaked draft opinion indicating that the court is about to overturn
abortion rights. he also said he was concerned that kavanaugh would loosen gun laws. prosecutors want singer r. kelly to spend at least 25 years in prison. in a federal court filing they said the 55-year-old exploited his stardom to lure women and underage girls for sex and showed no remorse. kelly was found guilty last year of sex trafficking and other crimes. his lawyer said that he should spend less than 14 years in prison. he will be sentenced later this month. gas prices have set yet another record high. of the national average for a gallon of regular gas is now $4.97. that's according to aaa. that's an increase of more than 60 cents from a month ago. of course california has the highest price, $6.40 a gallon. coming up, accusations against a baby formula maker. alleged problems at a major plant were reported much earlier than previously known. and later, president biden
stays up past his bedtime as he makes a stop on jimmy kimmel's late-night talk show. this is the "cbs morning news." -night talk show. this is the "cbs morning news." it takes energy to take on the world.■ so whether you■re breaking a sweat, breaking down barriers, or breaking the laws of gravity, keep moving with the ultimate energy bar. we bake in delicious, wholesome ingredients, purposefully crafted with a end ofrotein,■fat and carbs. because the more good you put in, the more great you get out. clif. baked in goodness. now introducing clif thins. a crispy, craveable 100-calorie snack.
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out if your policy qualifies. or call the number on your screen. coventry direct, redefining insurance. moderna says an updated version of its covid vaccine appears to work well against the omicron variant. the company tested a booster shot that combines its original vaccine with one specifically targeting omicron. results show it provides more omicron-fighting antibodies that could last up to a year. moderna will submit the data to the fda, and it says that the new vaccine could be used as a booster shot in the fall. well president biden opens the summit of the americas, and there's a report that alleges problems at the baby formula plant were reported a year ago. those are some of the headlines on the "morning newsstand." the "wall street journal" reports abbott nutrition received a former employee's warning about its baby formula plant in michigan earlier than previously known. the former employee filed an
osha whistleblower complaint in february of last year. that's according to a government official, a person familiar with the matter and documents reviewed by the "journal." the plant was closed in february of this year due to contamination leading to the nationwide shortage of formula. abbott said that they have not been able to confirmation the allegations. "the new york times" says that president biden pledged u.s. help to latin america as he opened the three-day summit of the americas in los angeles. mr. biden urged representatives from nations throughout the western hemisphere to work together on migration, and he also said that the u.s. is committed to helping the region fight crime, corruption, and economic problems. >> we invest in strengthening workers and the middle class, the poor have a ladder up, and those at the top do just fine. that's how we can increase opportunity and decrease persistent inequity. >> the leaders of several nations including mexico are boycotting the event after the
u.s. refused to invite the leaders of cuba, nicaragua, and venezuela because they are led by authoritarians. and "usa today" says foo fighters will honor late drummer taylor hawkins with tribute concerts. hawkins was found dead in march in a hotel in colombia where the band was scheduled to perform. the september tribute concerts will be held in london and los angeles. hawkins' widow released her first statement since his death and thanked fans. a snack goes glam. we're going to show you a new nail polish collaboration that comes with a savory scent. scent. (music) who said you have to starve yourself to lose weight? who said you can't do dinner? who said only this is good? and this is bad? i'm doing it my way. meet plenity. an fda -cleared clinically proven weight management aid for adults with a bmi of 25-40 when combined with diet and exercise. plenity is not a drug - it's made from naturally derived building blocks and helps you feel fuller and eat less.
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three, two, one, zero, ignition and liftoff. >> a successful rocket launch for spacex. the company sent a communications satellite into orbit yesterday. it will help its television service across the middle east and africa. it will also help broadband connectivity over egypt. spacex planned another launch for tomorrow to send supplies to the international space station, but it's been postponed until next month. president biden took his message to the public in a new venue last night. he stopped by "jimmy kimmel live" to talk about a range of issues including gun control. he was pressed about not taking executive action following all the recent violence. >> look, the republicans don't play it square. why do you play it square? >> yeah. >> guess what -- if we do the same thing they do, our democracy will literally be in jeopardy. [ applause ] >> they also talked about the possible end to roe v. wade which legalizes abortion.
mr. biden hinted that he may take action if the law is overturned by the supreme court. >> i don't think the country will stand for it, but i think what we're going to have to do is some executive orders i could employ, we believe, we're looking at that right now. >> this was mr. biden's first in-studio appearance on a late-night talk show since taking office. millions of families could be closer to achieving the american dream, and velveeta is taking a dip into nail polish. matt pieper has those stories and more in today's cbs "money watch" report. >> reporter: what was up all week came back down again in the world of stocks amid festering worries about inflation. the dow lost 269. the nasdaq was down 88, and the s&p 500 down 44. housing help for disadvantaged communities. mortgage lenders freddie mac and fannie mae are rolling out a new system aiming to make it easier to buy a home and close the racial homeownership gap. they include down payment
assistance, lowering mortgage insurance premiums, and a new credit reporting system that factors rent payments into creditworthiness scores, one of the biggest barriers experts say that keeps renters of color from being able to purchase a home. in the battle between elon musk and twitter, "the washington post" reports that the social media giant will now comply and give him internal data that he's been asking for. this week he threatened to calle data that he says is necessary to see the number of bots and fake accounts and determine if the company is really worth that much. and in the sure, why not, carrying, how about this? velveeta nail polish. the collection with nails, inc., contains a two-pack of red and yellow polish for $15 so you can make it look like velveeta is dripping from your red polished nails. and not only does it look like cheese, but it's also cheese scented. that is your cbs "money watch" report for this thursday morning. i'm matt pieper, cbs news, new
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drives it -- >> williams for three. [ cheers ] >> well, the boston celtics didn't disappoint at home in game three of the nba finals. they beat the golden state warriors last night 116-100.s a. meis tw ght.airbs offering stay will make you say zoinks. scooby doo fans will be able to book a night in the legendary mystery machine. it's to celebrate the 20th anniversary of the live action "scooby doo" movie. it includes a virtual greeting from actor matthew lillard who played shaggy and includes a nighttime screening of the movie and of course all the scooby snacks you can eat. except you don't eat them, the dog does. maybe they'll let you bring your pet, too. a first look at dwayne johnson's big-screen debut as a superhero.
>> heroes don't kill people. >> well, i do. >> that's the first trailer for "black adam." he has the power of the egyptian gods. he says the unconventional and rebellious superhero is a perfect fit for him. the movie hits theaters october 21st. and an illinois grocery store is top banana in the display department. it took workers at a grocery store in chicago suburb three days to assemble more than 70,000 pounds of bananas. the so-called banana bonanza now holds the guinness world record for the largest fraud and abuse -- largest fruit display. after the event the bananas were given out to customers and donated to a food bank. coming up on "cbs mornings," darren criss and julianne hough visit our times square studio to tell us all about hosting the tony awards acts one. an exclusive special on paramount plus.
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our top stories -- the house committee looking into the january 6th on the u.s. capitol will make its findings public. the panel will hold the first of at least six public hearings on primetime tv tonight. it has promised to show material never seen before. cbs news will have full coverage starting at 8:00 p.m. eastern. and an investigation is under way into a crash of a marine osprey aircraft in southern california. the plane was carrying five marines when it went down yesterday in a remote area near the arizona border. there is no word on the fate of the people on board. aircraft was based at camp pendleton. and dozens of former u.s. olympic gymnasts are seeking $1
billion from the fbi. they're claiming the agency moved too slowly to stop disgraced sports doctor larry nassar from sexually abusing them. jeff pegues has more. >> reporter: maggie nichols was among the first to have the courage to come forward in 2015. today she's still frustrated. >> the fbi agents were hiding all the information, and that i and other gymnasts gave them. >> reporter: the claim seeks $1 billion. it's based on the fbi's mishandling of credible complaints of sexual assaults by nassar. nassar's survivors include usa gymnastics stars. >> i blame larry nassar, and i also blame an entire system that enabled and perpetrated his abuse. >> reporter: a justice department report concluded that u.s. gymnastics first approached the fbi about nassar in july of
2015 and again in may of 2016. inaction by the fbi during that period allowed nassar to go unchecked victimizing about 70 young female athletes before his arrest. the internal investigation found that senior officials failed to respond with the utmost seriousness and urgency. christopher wray, who was not the fbi director at the time, has repeatedly apologized. >> i'm especially sorry that there were people at the fbi who had their own chance to stop this monster in 2015 and failed. >> reporter: john manly is maggie nichols' attorney. >> these men did nothing, and they allowed dozens of little girls to be brutally molested by one of the most predatory doctors in american history. >> reporter: as for the fbi agents involved, nassar survivors, they say they got off easy. one was fired, the other was allowed to retire, and just last
month the department of justice decided not to charge them criminally. as for nassar, he will be spending the rest of his life behind bars. jeff pegues, cbs news, washington. coming up on "cbs mornings," in our series "rebuilding america," we'll meet so-called guerilla gardeners spreading flower power in unlikely places across the city. and emmy award winners darren criss and julianne hough visit the times square studio to tell us about hosting the tony wards act one, an exclusive special on paramount plus. that's the "cbs morning news" for this thursday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day.