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New Day Sunday

Flight Delays, Cancellations Creating Chaos For July 4 Travel; Millions To Drive 4th Of July Weekend Despite High Gas Prices; TSA Checkpoint Volume Reaches Highest Level Since Pre-Pandemic; Flight Cancellations Plague Airlines As Millions Travel This Weekend; Heavy Rain Expected To Impact Flights, Fireworks This July 4; Thunderstorms, Rain To Put A Dampen On Travel, Celebrations; Akron Police To Release Video In Fatal Shooting Of Jayland Walker; Protests Erupt After Fatal Shooting Of Jayland Walker In Akron; Akron Cancels Events Ahead Of Bodycam Footage Release; Harris Compares Overturning Roe To Legacy Of U.S. Government "Trying To Claim Ownership Over Human Bodies"; Supreme Court Makes Major Decisions On Abortion, Environment, Guns; Supreme Court To Hear Case On State Authority Over Elections; Ketanji Brown Jackson Sworn In As Supreme Court Justice; Trump Considers Early 2024 Announcement Amid January 6 Fallout; January 6 Committee Hearings Take A Break After Bombshell Testimony; Cheney Presented Two Examples Of Possible Witness Intimidation; Committee Subpoenas Former White House Counsel Pat Cipollone; Committee Subpoenas Former White House Counsel Pat Cipollone; Abortion Clinics Prepare For Influx Of Out-Of-State Patients; Food Banks Providing Food Nutrition Lessons To Those In Need. Aired 6-7a ET

Aired July 03, 2022 - 06:00   ET



BORIS SANCHEZ, CNN ANCHOR: Good morning. Buenos dias and welcome to your NEW DAY. I'm Boris Sanchez.

KRISTIN FISHER, CNN ANCHOR: And I'm Kristin Fisher. Air travel is surging to pre-pandemic levels this weekend, but with that comes headaches for airlines and passengers. Where we could see travel issues today. And a look at your holiday forecast coming up.

SANCHEZ: Plus, the Supreme Court wrapping up a historic term with major decisions on abortion, guns and the environment. The lasting impact those rulings could have for generations, and what it says about where the court and the country are.


UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: We expect to see a minimum of 10 to 25 percent more people coming, seeking abortion.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Can you guys handle the increase?

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I don't know if we're going to be able to handle the increase.

(END VIDEO CLIP) FISHER: The concerns from abortion providers as they brace for an influx of patients following the reversal of Roe v. Wade.

SANCHEZ: And stepping up to help those in need, how some food banks are providing more than just meals.

Thank you so much for starting your morning and your week with us. It is Sunday, July 3rd. Kristin, I don't know about you but some people were setting off fireworks early, they kept me up last night.

FISHER: Really? Already? In that rainstorm last night, we got a ton --


FISHER: -- of rain here in Washington last night. But, you know, Boris, I don't know about you but even after this show is over, I'm staying put, because we're beginning another packed day on the road and at U.S. airports as millions of Americans travel for the holiday weekend.

So far nearly 200 flights have already been canceled, that's in addition to the more than 650 flights canceled yesterday. More than 380 have been delayed today. And you can see here some airports seeing what seemed to look like never-ending lines. TSA says checkpoints are hitting screening numbers not seen since pre-pandemic days.

SANCHEZ: And even if you're avoiding hitting the skies, for anyone taking a road trip, navigating by car isn't any easier. Some 42 million people are expected to hit the road this Fourth of July, despite gas prices hovering near or above record numbers across the country. Right now regular gas averaging $4.81 a gallon. That's over a 50 percent increase from this same time last year.

Let's take you out to Atlanta's Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport, that's where we find CNN's Nadia Romero. Nadia, on Friday the TSA screened some 2.5 million passengers. Yesterday we saw huge crowds behind you. What does it look like today?

NADIA ROMERO, CNN NATIONAL CORRESPONDENT: Yes, it's starting to pick up again, Boris. If you take a look behind me this group finally being able to go up to the main security checkpoint after going through a couple of areas where you walk up to a line, you wait, then you get cleared to walk up again. This is supposed to help with all the congestion.

Once people get to the bins, where you take out your laptop and your shoes -- now once they make it past this way, then they keep on following down to the main security checkpoint. And you can see Mr. Horris (ph) here with his festive hat on and his stop sign so he can get everybody to see him when he wants them to stop. And then this group continues on through the main checkpoint entry area to go on through.

This line is moving a lot faster than it was yesterday, but this is about the same time that we saw things really picking up. Now, these passengers likely have flights, maybe they have been delayed, but not canceled. So they're on their way.

We just passed the big group on their way to Cancun. They couldn't be happier this morning. But I did speak with a gentleman who isn't too pleased. He spent the night in Atlanta, spent about 11 hours here at the airport because he just couldn't catch a flight. Listen.


IVAN GAVRILINE, TRAVELING FOR THE JULY 4TH HOLIDAY: I'm flying to Las Vegas. I was meant to leave at 8:00 a.m., you know, flight canceled. Another flight, it was going to be 11:00 a.m., canceled. One more at 3:00, canceled.

And then we just switched whole airlines, now we're flying Frontier 7:00 p.m. Hopefully that works out well. If not, you know, I guess we're staying the night at the airport. This is meant to be the busiest airport and right now it is about to be overloaded.


ROMERO: And we are seeing that at the ticket counters with people not too pleased to have to figure out how they're going to make their way home. Now we did see a lot of disruptions during Memorial Day weekend, Father's Day weekend.


Delta Air Lines saying they were trying to get ahead of summer travel by canceling and shortening a lot of those summer routes so that you just didn't have the options to fly so that you didn't have to get to the airport and they canceled your flight. But still, Boris, Kristin, you're seeing people with two different mixed emotions, right? Some people just super excited to be at the airport to get to wherever they're going, happy that their flight wasn't delayed or canceled, other people more than frustrated with their travel weekend.

FISHER: Yes. You got the long lines behind you, Nadia. But, hey, at least they have a very festive sort of traffic cop right there outside security, for day two we have seen him now. Nadia Romero, thank you so much.

So much of the U.S. is going to see chances of rain through tomorrow, which may add to the traveling chaos or even disrupt some outdoor celebrations.

SANCHEZ: It didn't stop the kids outside my building last night. Let's get to CNN's Karen McGinnis at the weather center. Karen, what should we expect across the country?

KAREN MCGINNIS, CNN METEOROLOGIST: Yes. Not a whole lot of difference between what we saw yesterday and today. But there is one clear exception, and that is into the northeast a rather sluggish weather pattern is still in play.

So just kind of sagging a little to the south so it's keeping that warm moist air to the south, with thunderstorms. We still have that monsoonal pattern across the southwestern United States. And more showers start to pick up across Pacific Northwest.

All right. You saw the forecast delays coming up for this afternoon. These do not represent those cancellations. We have a lot more activity shown here if it were the case.

But it looks like for Orlando you might expect some showers and thunderstorms there. Atlanta, because there is so much activity, the world's busiest airport, you could see some fairly significant delays, probably during the afternoon, with the eruption of the thunderstorms.

And then across the west, it is Denver and Albuquerque, delays there. Maybe some minor to moderate delays expected.

All right. Now we crank up the heat and this gets turned up across the central United States, with readings in the 90s. Look at Oklahoma City, 96 degrees. This can feel a whole lot warmer than that because, you know, it is the humidity that makes it feel that way.

Phoenix is going to soar to 107 degrees. And across Florida, temperatures in the 90s. But, you know, Florida is July. We have got showers and thunderstorms, a risk of severe weather. Yes, it includes Chicago with afternoon storms. Also for the Dakotas.

So be careful out there, take it easy. We'll keep you updated. Back to you guys.

SANCHEZ: Always great advice. Be careful out there. Take it easy. Karen McGinnis, thanks so much.

FISHER: Akron, Ohio, is bracing for more protests later today after police released bodycam footage in the deadly shooting of Jayland Walker. Walker was shot and killed on Monday after what began as a routine traffic stop became a police chase. According to CNN affiliate WEWS Walker died from multiple gunshot wounds to the face, abdomen and upper legs. CNN's Polo Sandoval reports.

POLO SANDOVAL, CNN CORRESPONDENT: One of the key questions being asked here in Akron, Ohio is what were Jayland Walker's alleged actions that provoked a hail of gunfire from police officers? I had an opportunity over the weekend to speak to an attorney representing the Walker family. He told me he has had a chance to actually review some of the police body camera video that is expected to be released on Sunday. And he told me that what he saw was -- quote -- "indescribable and also an unspeakable event."

Akron police saying that this all started shortly after midnight, on Monday, when their police officers tried to carry out a traffic stop. They say the driver of a vehicle then fled and at one point police officers say they were reported firearms -- at least one firearm being discharged from inside that vehicle before the occupant then essentially fled on foot, starting a foot chase. And at that point is when investigators say there were actions by the suspect involved that caused officers to perceive that he posed a threat. And that's when several of these officers opened fire.

The family's attorney telling me that they understand that he -- that there were multiple, dozens and dozens of shots that were actually fired by police officers and a preliminary autopsy that they say that they have been able to see shows as many as 60 wounds on Walker's body. However, they also made clear that it will be up to the coroner's office to find out whether or not those are bullet entry or exit wounds or combination of both.

Meanwhile, though this community is coping with what happened on Monday with demonstrators peacefully taking to the streets, asking for -- demanding, really, justice and action. Over the weekend I had an opportunity to speak to Bobby DiCello, one of the attorneys representing the Walker family.


BOBBY DICELLO, WALKER'S FAMILY ATTORNEY: The use of guns, with the presence of guns does not give to an officer the carte blanche to just shoot until the guy stops moving or shoot until he runs -- while he's running away. That is not how it works. You can't drop him and seize his body with force.


SANDOVAL: And ahead of Sunday's release of that police body camera video we know that city officials here have taken actions to guarantee the safety of many downtown. They have even staged equipment throughout the city to potentially close -- close off some vehicle traffic here.


As for Fourth of July festivities, one festival in particular has actually been canceled by city officials, Akron's mayor saying that it is not the right time to have a city-led celebration, I heard over the weekend from many people taking to the streets would certainly agree.

Polo Sandoval, CNN, Akron, Ohio.

FISHER: Well, just one week after the Supreme Court overturned the landmark Roe v. Wade case, Vice President Kamala Harris told a crowd at the Essence Festival in New Orleans last night that now is the time to be active in the abortion rights fight.

SANCHEZ: Harris has emerged as one of the Biden administration's main messengers on reproductive rights. Let's take you to the White House and CNN's Kevin Liptak now joining us live. Kevin, this was part of a sort of fireside conversation that the vice president had with actress Keke Palmer. What else did she say?

KEVIN LIPTAK, CNN WHITE HOUSE REPORTER: Well, she really tried to lay out the stakes of this decision and tell her audience to speak out about it, and this was the largest audience that she has spoken to in the 10 days since that ruling came down. It was a very important group that she was speaking to. Black women, of course, are a very important constituency for the Democratic Party, one that the White House hopes will be galvanized by this decision. So the vice president called it outrageous. She said it was a serious issue and she even harkened back to some of the darkest moments in American history, listen to some of what she had to say.


KAMALA HARRIS, VICE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES: What essentially has happened is the statement has been made that the government has a right to come in your home and tell you as a woman and as a family what you should do with your body. We also know that we have had a history in this country of government trying --


HARRIS: -- to claim ownership over human bodies.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Exactly. Yes, that is right.

HARRIS: And we had supposedly evolved from that time and that way of thinking. So this is very problematic on so many levels.


LIPTAK: So Harris warning of the consequences of this decision, but not necessarily unveiling any new steps that the White House is planning to take. And that is becoming a source of some mounting criticism for President Biden and the administration.

A lot of progressive Democrats saying that he is being overly cautious in that in rejecting certain ideas to expand access to abortion. And when you talk to some Democrats, the fear is that if Biden doesn't go far enough, progressive voters will sit out the election in November. But Vice President Harris clearly seeking to galvanize voters on this issue, saying it requires all of us to speak up, speak out, and be active. Boris and Kristin.

SANCHEZ: Kevin Liptak reporting from the White House, thank you so much.

Let's dig deeper now on the implications of overturning Roe and other major decisions by the Supreme Court this term with constitutional law professor Gloria Browne-Marshall. She is the author of "She Took Justice: The Black Woman, Law, and Power - 1619 to 1969." Gloria, appreciate you sharing part of your holiday weekend with us. Thanks for joining us.

This appears to be the start of a new era for the Supreme Court and by extension for the country. I'm curious to get your impressions.

GLORIA BROWNE-MARSHALL, CONSTITUTIONAL LAW PROFESSOR, JOHN JAY COLLEGE OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE: Well, this country goes through peaks and valleys when it comes to progression of rights before the Supreme Court, and entrenchment, back to an earlier time. And I think this conservative, and I have to call them almost a rogue conservative court, is intent on taking things back to a 1940s-'50s era in which men controlled more, White power was without question the final word, and the idea of marginalized groups was to be just that, marginalized.

I also think this is issue of states' rights that is coming forward, but there has been one in which the court, which is supposed to give clarity, has caused chaos. Because even when it comes to states' rights, between the gun case of New York State and the Dobbs case that overturned and reversed the rights of women to seek termination of pregnancy, we don't know where this court is going. It seems to be cherry picking the constitution to do what it wants to do. And the power that it has -- immense in these justices, so we're all confused, we're living in their world now.

SANCHEZ: And, Gloria, which of these decisions, specifically the one you mentioned about abortion, the gun decision, climate as well, which do you think is going to have the most and longest lasting impact on Americans?

BROWNE-MARSHALL: Well, it is hard to choose exactly, but I would say that the reversal of Roe versus Wade, it puts the country at large behind as a so-called first world nation.


We are now behind other countries that are developing, that have decided that these are rights that women should have. When you think about environmental protection, it puts us behind. The world is going forward with climate change as something to acknowledge and now we're going to hide our heads like ostriches and get behind other people by undermining environmental protection.

There are issues in which we're talking about church and states being divided. Other countries are understanding that you can't have the religion play such a heavy role in politics, and here we have Supreme Court justices that are blurring the line between church and state, because of their own religious beliefs. So it is very difficult for any of us to know where we're going, where same sex marriage is going to go, when you think about the religious implications of this, they believe that, you know, all of this, the same sex marriage, and the right to have a termination of pregnancy is based on their religious beliefs, then where can we go as people if we're in a nation -- if we're stuck, basing our rights on their Supreme Court justices, I'm saying conservatives' religious beliefs? That's frightening to me.

SANCHEZ: And I want to look forward for a moment because there is one case that the court announced they're going to take up next term about gerrymandering and some legal experts have described it as the most radical power grab the court has ever seen, could have enormous implications for the 2024 election. Why is that upcoming case so important?

BROWNE-MARSHALL: It is because the signal to the world when Biden won was that women, students, young people, people of color, African Americans, Asian Americans, Native Americans, all those constituencies, gay rights groups came together and decided this is the person we want as president. That is what triggered Donald Trump and so many others to have this backlash and this lie they told about winning the election and fraud. And so now to undermine the power of those groups, coming together with women voting, they're going to gerrymander themselves back into power as conservatives because they control the state governments and the state governments set out the districts for that particular state.

And so these cases, especially Chief Justice Roberts, who made his bones as an attorney, is coming up with the device that would gut the voting rights act, and so we have him, we have others who have decided that they're going to use their power of the court to reconfigure the state's districts, to undermine the power of the vote of the people so that we don't have another Joe Biden, we have another acolyte from Donald Trump in the upcoming presidential election. And that, once again, is frightening. They're remaking this country in their own image.

SANCHEZ: The upcoming term for the court is also going to be historic for a different reason. Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson sworn in last week. What do you think Justice Jackson brings to the bench?

BROWNE-MARSHALL: I think this is an exceptional, exceptional time. I happen to be in Luanda, Angola, right now and it is the 400th anniversary of the signing of the peace treaty for Queen Nzinga. And so that happened in 1622 and here we are in 2022. A hundred and fifty years ago we had our first Black female attorney in Charlotte Ray in 1872. So she's going to be someone who is bringing with her history, she's bringing with her a sense of self, and intellect, creativity, but she is also as a Black woman face hardships and complications before and learned how to overcome them.

So I think it is going to be a court in which we have a lot of controversy, but we also have a sense of hope that things are changing, and the fact that she has ascended to the high court, but at the same time, there is always going to be a push backwards. So two steps forward is always going to bring a backlash. We're looking at the backlash.

But I know, I know and I'm sure and I'm hopeful that we will have hope in the future for a better day. Right now it is rather dismal, because of the court, but I think the ascent of Justice Jackson and the idea that so many people believe in the country will take us to a better day when it comes to our equal rights under law. But right now, it is time for litigation, legislation and protests to make these social justice dreams a reality.

SANCHEZ: Gloria Browne-Marshall, we appreciate you sharing your perspectives with us and especially because you're traveling overseas right now in Africa.


Thank you so much.


SANCHEZ: Of course.

FISHER: Still to come this morning, embattled Uvalde school district police chief Pete Arredondo has resigned from his position on city council. How city officials are reacting.

Plus, she's the young aide that stood up to alleged intimidation from the Trump camp. How Cassidy Hutchinson's testimony is turning up the heat as the committee turns its attention to Pat Cipollone.


SANCHEZ: A temper tantrum inside the presidential motorcade has Trump's angry demands to be taken to the Capitol on January 6th and allegations of possible witness intimidation come forward in the explosive fallout from the latest select committee hearings.

FISHER: Yes. The testimony by former White House aide Cassidy Hutchinson has Donald Trump considering an early entry into the 2024 presidential race.


CNN reporter Gabby Orr has more.

GABBY ORR, CNN REPORTER: Former President Trump has spent the last few months weighing the best time for him to announce a third presidential campaign. And our sources tell us that he is leaning toward sooner rather than later. And when I say soon I mean potentially this month. Trump's allies have told my colleagues and me that he is closer than ever to taking that step and he has put aides and advisers on notice that he may want to launch a campaign before the end of July.

Now Trump had previously considered waiting until after the midterms to toss his hat into the 2024 primary. But there are three reasons that timeline has been pushed up over the past week. For starters, he wants to divert attention away from the January 6th committee's recent public hearings and bombshell revelations, which some of his allies tell us have been more damaging than they anticipated. As one source put it -- quote -- "he knows that if he announces a run for president, he'll be center stage again" -- end quote.

He also wants to put his potential Republican rivals on notice by beating them to the punch with an early 2024 announcement. And there is no one that that applies to more than Florida Governor Ron DeSantis, who likely would be Trump's top rival in a Republican primary.

And, third, Trump wants to capitalize on this moment, where President Biden's approval ratings have reached new lows and Americans are concerned about the current direction of the country. Of course, voters may have serious concerns about Donald Trump's personality, and his prior behavior while in office, but he seems to think that economic concerns will triumph and drive a desire for change.

Gabby Orr, CNN, Washington.

FISHER: The January 6th committee hearings are going to resume later this month and there is still plenty to unpack from that first set of hearings in June. So joining us now is CNN legal analyst and former ambassador Norm Eisen. Good morning, Norm. I would like to start by talking to you about what happened at the end of that last hearing with Cassidy Hutchinson. Congresswoman Liz Cheney, of course, the committee vice chair, she brought up the topic of alleged witness tampering. She said that two witnesses thought that people connected to former President Donald Trump may have been trying to intimidate them. And CNN later reported that one of those witnesses who felt intimidated was Cassidy Hutchinson. So, Norm, legally speaking, how much closer do you think that this moves the needle to evidence of possible witness tampering?

NORM EISEN, CNN LEGAL ANALYST: Kristin, thanks for having me back. I do think it moves us in the direction of possible witness tampering. I think that there is enough probable cause here to have witness tampering investigated by the Department of Justice, under 18 USC 1512, the federal statute that forbids it. You have the combination of these messages to Hutchinson before the hearing, to keep her on the team, and then coming down on her like a ton of bricks afterwards to intimidate her.

We have seen that before with other witnesses who testified against Trump, like Michael Cohen. I think it needs to be investigated.

FISHER: What about the possibility of a seditious conspiracy criminal case related to Trump's actions or lack thereof, on January 6th? Do you think there is enough evidence for that?

EISEN: Well, I don't think we have quite reached the level of seditious conspiracy yet. But I do think that two other equally serious federal crimes, which have already been found likely by a federal judge before the hearings began, now we have reached that level of proof, that is a conspiracy to defraud the United States, with these phony electoral certificates, and a conspiracy to obstruct Congress, the final act of which was the violence.

We now know Donald Trump knew the mob was armed, that he wanted the mob to go to the Capitol. He encouraged them to do that, he wanted to march with them, and then did nothing and even encouraged violence with his tweet a little after 2:00 against Mike Pence, agreeing with the mob, that Pence should be harmed. So I think that makes out other federal crimes, just not quite there yet on seditious conspiracy, because we don't have quite enough agreement with the leaders of the mob, an expressed agreement with them.

FISHER: Norm, I want to ask you about somebody that you know well, not Cassidy Hutchinson, but her testimony pushed the January 6th committee to subpoena former White House counsel Pat Cipollone. That is somebody who you know well, and somebody who knows a ton of about what was happening inside the White House on January 6th. You worked with him on Trump's first impeachment trial.

So do you think that Cipollone is now going to fully comply with this subpoena or do you think he'll try to fight it as others have done?


NORM EISEN, CNN LEGAL ANALYST: Kristen, I think the greatest likelihood is that he will attempt to negotiate an arrangement and I'll tell you why. Knowing him, having dealt with him, and with his lawyer, Mr. Purpura during the impeachment, they appreciate that they don't really have a legal leg to stand on in defying the subpoena.

Pat is a working lawyer. It's not a very good luck if he defies and gets held in criminal contempt of Congress. And these are dealmakers, so I think they're going to try to negotiate personally. I think, above all, they don't want the deposition to be on video because Mr. Cipollone doesn't want to excite Donald Trump's anger. So, they're going to negotiate around detail points like that.

It's possible. Nobody knows for sure that they defy the subpoena or that they go to court, but I think negotiation is most likely.

FISHER: Yes, if it were to be videotaped, that would be some blockbuster testimony. Norm, thank you so much.

EISEN: Thanks, Kristen.

FISHER: You bet.

BORIS SANCHEZ, CNN ANCHOR (on camera): Across the country, more than a dozen states are in the middle of a legal battle over abortion bans. And as some states closed down their clinics, others are preparing for an influx of new patients across state lines. Details for you after a quick break.



FISHER: Checking your morning's top stories. One person is dead after a stunt truck caught fire at an air show in Michigan.

SANCHEZ: The custom-build truck was racing to planes when the driver lost control. Look very closely at what's happening. According to its manufacturer, the shockwave jet is equipped with three jet engines and it travels over 350 miles an hour. Witnesses say that thick plume of black smoke that you see, and the fire that you see in the video was actually part of the shows pyrotechnics. It wasn't related to the accident. It's unclear what caused the crash, but right now the FAA is helping with the investigation.

And update for you on a story we've been following very closely out of Uvalde, Texas. The school district police chief there, Pete Arredondo has resigned from his position on the City Council. Arredondo is under fire for the "abject failure of the police response to the massacre at Robb Elementary School. Remember, 19 children were killed along with two teachers.

The Texas Public Safety Director blamed Arredondo who has been placed on leave from his position as a school district police chief. Here's a part of what he wrote in his resignation letter. "It is in the best interest of the community to step down as a member of the city council to minimise further distractions." Arredondo had been elected to the Uvalde City Council on May 7. That's just a few weeks before the shooting took place.

FISHER: The woman wanted for the murder of an elite cyclist in May is back in the U.S. after being captured in Costa Rica. Kaitlin Marie Armstrong arrived in Houston yesterday to face murder charges. She's accused of killing Anna Moriah Wilson back in May. Investigators say Wilson previously dated Armstrong's boyfriend. Armstrong was identified as a person of interest early on in the investigation but was released after questioning.

With more states increasing abortion restrictions, some women are forced to travel across state lines just to receive services now.

SANCHEZ: That's expected to put a strain on some clinics. CNN's Adrienne Broaddus has that story for us.


ADRIENNE BROADDUS, CNN CORRESPONDENT (voiceover): They come by car and by plane to this Bloomington Minnesota clinic opened for its access to transportation arteries connecting Minnesota with states banning abortion.

SHARON LAU, MIDWEST ADVOCACY DIRECTOR, WHITE WOMAN'S HEALTH ALLIANCE: Some patients may fly, some patients may prefer to drive. And so, being near the highways that we are and the airport in Bloomington really gives patients, you know, the most options.

BROADDUS: Now, Whole Woman's Health is one clinic bracing to treat more patients with I-35 connecting it to three of the states with the most restrictive abortion laws including Texas and South Dakota right next door. Planned Parenthood's CEO Sarah Stoesz akes is also bracing for an influx.

SARAH STOESZ, CEO, PLANNED PARENTHOOD: We expect to see a minimum of 10 to 25 percent more of people coming seeking abortion.

BROADDUS: Can you guys handle the increase?

STOESZ: I don't know if we're going to be able to handle the increase. There is already a healthcare worker shortage and we've been struggling with that since the beginning of the pandemic. That hasn't gone away.

BROADDUS: And that worries Lis Van Heel.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I actually always thought I'd have two boys.

BROADDUS: Who knows the challenges of seeking this type of health car even before the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade. Six years ago, Van Heel says she and her husband went in for an ultrasound and left devastated.

LIZ VAN HEEL, HAD AN ABORTION SIX YEARS AGO: It was Friday the 13th that my doctor told me the news that this baby was incompatible with life. And that's when I decided I wanted an abortion as soon as possible. BROADDUS: Van Heel says her unborn baby had a neural tube defect. Meaning, her baby's brain didn't fully develop.

VAN HEEL: And that diagnosis meant that I would either miscarry at any time or that moments after I gave birth, the baby would die. I knew that continuing to carry a baby that was not compatible with life was not going to be good for my mental health or my emotional health.


BROADDUS: The Minneapolis mother who later had a healthy child is worried women like her will have an even tougher time getting an abortion.

VAN HEEL: That is worrisome. I would be honoured to be a resource for anyone that needs it.

Planned Parenthood says it's hearing from people like Van Heel, offering to be a resource for those who live far from airports or don't have cars.

STOESZ: Someone reached out to me who owns a small plane, and she wants to organise a lot of her friends and others around the country who also have small planes and can land in rural parts of the country and can safely transport women to larger urban centers.

BROADDUS: But even for people with transportation, Planned Parenthood expects appointments will be in short supply.

STOESZ: I do think we'll see more use of abortion pills by mail because appointments are going to be difficult to get.


BROADDUS (on camera): And Planned Parenthood of Minnesota said on Monday the first business day after the SCOTUS decision, it received its highest volume of calls ever, up nearly 50 percent, with most of those calls coming from out of state. Adrienne Broaddus, CNN Chicago.

SANCHEZ: Adrian, thank you so much. First it was the pandemic and now record inflation and rising food costs are hitting millions of Americans hard. Up next how food banks are stepping up to help those in need.


SANCHEZ: According to the Department of Agriculture, in 2020, more than 38 million people across the country lived in households that were food insecure. And as the cost of everything continues to rise, low-income Americans are having a tougher time feeding their families.

FISHER: And to make matters worse, experts warn that food insecurity in America shows little signs of improving. As CNN's Gloria Pazmino reports, the nation's food banks are now stepping up to fill that void.


GLORIA PAZMINO, CNN CORRESPONDENT (voiceover): A bag full of vegetables and a little bit of food education.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Potassium is great for your cardiovascular system.

PAZMINO: It's all on the menu to help Blanca Mateo feed her family for several days.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE (text): If you didn't know avocado has potassium.

PAZMINO: Blanca joined the New York Common Pantry here in the Bronx at the start of the pandemic. Two years later, she is still dependent on this crucial lifeline. Based on her income, she pays $10 to receive fresh produce twice a month.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE (text): If I go to the supermarket with $10.00, I can't buy all this, no, no.

PAZMINO: It's a big help. Record-breaking inflation, the high cost of gas and price increases on everything from food to housing means low income Americans like Blanca have seen little reprieve.

CHARLES PLATKIN, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, HUNTER COLLEGE NYC FOOD POLICY CENTER: Food is one of the worst items hit by inflation in the last four decades.

PAZMINO: This pantry tries to provide more than food. Participants get nutrition lessons, learning how to cook the produce and improve their diets. States with the highest projected number of people living in food insecure households in 2021 included Texas, California, Florida, New York, and Ohio. As the pandemic recedes, thousands remain food insecure. It could all have devastating effects.

PLATKIN: You're going to see higher levels of diabetes, high level -- high levels of cardiovascular disease, hypertension, certain types of cancer and all related to you know obesity and poor eating behaviour.

PAZMINO:When your food insecure, access to fresh produce like this is not always guaranteed. Back at home, Blanca puts the nutrition lessons to work, like using less salt, sauteing with little to no oil, and fruits in a salad to make it more appealing to her 11-year-old son.

Since joining the program, she has been able to come off high blood pressure medicine by focusing on her diet. While inflation continues to climb, pantries attempt to fill the void. But experts warn they're not a perfect solution.

PLATKIN: This person had to have the ability to seek out and find a right program. Many people don't have that opportunity or choice.

PAZMINO: In New York, I'm Gloria Pazmino reporting.


FISHER: Thank you, Gloria, for that report.

Well, major upsets on one of Tennessee's biggest stages. The big names heading home early from Wimbledon next.



FISHER: The top-ranked player in women's tennis is heading home after a shocking upset at Wimbledon.

SANCHEZ: Let's bring in Carolyn Manno. She has more this morning's Bleacher Report. Carolyn, one of several upsets at Wimbledon now.

CAROLYN MANNO, CNN SPORTS CORRESPONDENT (on camera): Yes, absolutely. Iga Swiatek has really dominated her sport this entire year. I mean, the two time Grand Slam champion, had won 37 straight matches dating back to February. There aren't that many players on the men's or the women's side that had that kind of tally, to their credit, but she just didn't ever game against France's Alize Cornet who won the first three games for the opening set and never looked back.

Cornet said the court is there good luck charm and it's certainly true. She beat then-world number one Serena Williams there exactly eight years prior. Yesterday, she took out the Polish superstar that nobody's been able to beat, 64-62. Swiatek's 37 match win streak time and record set by Martina Hingis back in 1997.

It wasn't Coco Gauff's day either. The 11th seat won the opening set in a tie break but then got beaten handily in the final two sets by fellow American Amanda Anisimova. Both women's finalist for the French Open out in the third round.

The middle Sunday has traditionally been a rest day at Wimbledon, but not anymore. Novak Djokovic among those looking to advance one-fourth round play gets underway today.

Meantime, in baseball now, the Cardinals got off to one of the greatest starts in history. Check this out. Four players connecting for home runs off the Phillies' Kyle Gibson. That's the first time in history that there have been four straight homers in the first inning of a game. The Cards still had to hang on against Philadelphia though. They ended up winning 76.

The LIV Golf series wrapped up its weekend your Portland yesterday. The Saudi-back tour dished out a headline making $20 million purse and South Africa's Branden Grace took home the biggest check. The 34-year- old chipping in for birdie on 16. And that was part of his seven under par round of 65 that gave him a two-shot victory over Carlos Ortiz. Grace, earning just under $4.4 million yesterday. For a little bit context here, he's only made a little over 12 million total since joining the PGA Tour in 2016.

And Jordan Spieth had quite the practice round in Ireland yesterday playing his shot with the few extra spectators, shall we say, right behind him. Neither the goats nor Speith really seem to concerned at all about this. Speith gearing up for the Scottish open and the open championships in the coming weeks.

And you know, this is Lahinch Golf Course in Ireland. And goats have been roaming around this place since the early 1900s. Normally, Kristen and Boris, we're used to seeing an alligator out on the course, but you travel over to Ireland and this is what you get. But I just love that nobody really cares. It's just business as usual even though something's unusual on the course.

SANCHEZ: Just a good afternoon snack. Nobody can blame them right. Carolyn Manno --

FISHER: Yes, they're just trimming the grass.


MANNO: Exactly. Who need the lawn mower?

SANCHEZ: Good salad. Carolyn Manno, thanks so much.

And hey, if you want to avoid the not-so-friendly skies, traffic jams, or bad weather, we'll keep you company. Tuned in to CNN on July 4 as we celebrate the Fourth in America with music from artists like Journey, Willie Nelson, and one of my personal heroes, Pitbull. Plus what's the Fourth of July celebration without fireworks? Catch it all tomorrow at 7.00 p.m. Eastern right here on CNN. NEW DAY continues in just a few moments.