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tv   CNN Newsroom  CNN  April 20, 2013 4:00pm-5:00pm PDT

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>> that's all we have time for right now. i'm gloria borger. thanks for joining us. the news continues next right here on cnn. -- captions by vitac -- i'm don lemon, live in boston. live pictures from a city that is begik to recover from a week of tragedy and being under a virtual lockdown. residents and toir riss finally venturing out bringing the vibrant city back to life. this is happening even though we are reminded of the tragic events. the vigil is set to begin for a police officer killed in the line of duty. we're going to take you there live. >> this is the boat where the 19-year-old hid from officers during a day long manhunt. investigators are on the scene, they're scouring it for evidence. i have so much the tell you
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about i almost don't know where to begin tonight. new details, a lot of them you'll only see on cnn. they're coming in from everyone this ordeal unfolded, from watertown, from boston, from the college campus ap and from the police who zeroed in and ended the long hand hunt with the best possible outcome. here's how they did it. in the end they found dzhokhar tsarnaev hiding in a boat. a thermal imaging camera picked up as clear as die. the brothers were on the fed's radar, at least the older one was. the brother's father told kn he talked to him and were his sons capable of bombing the marathon? >> no way, he says. that's what the father says. i'm going to play you his interview in just a minute. another relative felt more strongly about that. you'll hear from the father
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brother's uncle. the big man was partying. we've got a crew on the u. mass dart mouth campus. where is dzhokhar tsarnaev now and is he going to make it? police say he is hurt bad. we're live from the hospital and we are going to find out if he is talking. first we're going to go candiotti. susan is in the area. police and fbi are still on the scene where you are. what are they looking for now. >> reporter: they're looking for evidence to build their case, anything that could help. any explosives residue to prove that he was helping to build homemade bombs. they're looking for any evidence that he might have fired a gub. they're looking for blood evidence. all thing they can use as they try to build their case against
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him and they've been at it all day long. burr the other thing we're learning is they're of course collecting a lot of this from the boat. you talked about those amazing photographs that we now have, the thermal images photographs taken of the boat in which he was hiding. as special equipment was brought in by police helicopter by the massachusetts state police. on it you can see pictures in white and that shows the heat of someone's body. then when they flip the image in dark, you can even see his feet. and in still others you see a robot that was brought in to pick off that tarp that was on top of him so that they could confirm that indeed the suspect was inside that boat. it was an amazing evening. that was when the police came in, confronted him, there was an exchange of gun fire and then they took him into custody. the chief of police here in watertown told wolf blitzer in an exclusive kn interview about what went into that night's
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events. >> we had a couple of thousand police officers on the scene. the turnout was incredible, the support that we got from the state and from the region. so we had the tactical people to be able to close that scene in and secure it. we did take our time to make sure that everybody was safe in the neighborhood. an eventually we had to use some flash bangs to render the suspect -- >> what is a flash bang shlths it's a loud compression that would stun somebody for a short period of time then we began negotiations over a 15-minute period. we were able to get him to stand up and sthou us he didn't have a device on him. >> but at that time they said they didn't question him. he was taken by ambulance to the hospital, don. >> how are people doing in that neighborhood on the street in are they still in shock? >> reporter: well, i mean, some people are but it feels a lot
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different today. people are far more relaxed to a great degree. they want to come out an see everything that's going on, to visit with their neighbors to con pair notes about the. they're shaking their heads that something like this could have happened in their neighborhood and it's certainly something they're never going to forget. don. >> all right. suzanne candiotti. remember, the fbi just released the pictures and identified them as suspects in the marathon bombing. we learned today some interesting details about the car chase and the way the older broth died. i want you to listen to the wath l watertown police chief talking with wolf blitzer. >> at some point the first brother who died at the scene, he all of the sudden comes out from undercover and just starts walking down the street shooting at our police officer. trying to get closer. my closest police officer is
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five to ten sfeet away. they're exchanging gun fire. he runs out of ammunition, the bad guy. one of my police officers comes out and tackles him on the street, they're trying to handcuff him. there's two or three police officers handcuffing him -- >> the older brother. >> the older brother. at the same time one of them yells out, look out and here comes the black suv, the car jacked car directly at him. they dive out of the way and he runs over his brother and drags him down the street. >> in effect killing his brother. yes, that's what we think. >> let's go live now to the campus of u. mass dart mouth. that's where dzhokhar tsarnaev was a student. chris, to people on campus know this guy? >> reporter: a lot of them do, don. in fact we spoke with several students who were good friends
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of dzhokhar. one of them said he saw dzhokhar in the dorms just a couple of days after the bombing, and that i think is the thing that's really resonating here, the fact that after this bombing that dzhokhar could come back to campus and seemingly just live out what had been a normal routine. the student that we spoke with said he passed him in the hall, he said hi, they did some small talk. he said i didn't notice anything, anything, nothing nervous, nothing scared, nothing out of the ordinary. he said it was just regular ole va dzhokhar. >> we've also confirmed with the university that dzhokhar was on campus for several days an did visit several of the buildings here. you have to use an id, swipe your student id to get into some of the buildings. the university confirming that he did swipe in to visit the dorm as well as visit the gym as well. a lot of students say that's
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where they would see him very often, that he loved to work out, lift weights they would always see him in the gym. the bottom line from the school and the students, just very shocked at how if blanks are filling in between monday's bombing and friday night's capture and thinking about this student who came back and apparently went back to the dorm, went back to the gym, he just sort of went back to his normal routine and life. don. >> all right. chris lawrence thank you very much for that. the father of the brothers stands by his innocence. we spoke briefly the anzor tsarnaev in russia. >> cnn? i'm so sorry, sir, we just wanted to hear your story at that's all. it's a very difficult time for you. we want to give you a chance to
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tell people how you feel about this. we just don't realry have a chance to properly hear all you have to say about this. >> sir you sons -- are you going to america? when will you leave? you will forgive me, sir, i'm just simply trying to do my job here. >> when was the last time you spoke to them? have you been in touch with the special services here? what do they have to say to you? okay. i understand.
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>> the uncle of the tsarnaev brothers was more open to their guilty. ruslan tsarni sat down exclusively with shannon travis. >> i'm relieved. i'm relieved that he's alive, first off that there's now a chance to find out who was behind it, who were the mentors of all of it. and how possibly could he get involved and do this harm to innocent people. and second of all, i stress that it's a chance for dzhokhar to seek forgiveness. he used his younger brother, he wasted his life. i understand he did not do what -- i mean, he messed up his own, i know what was going on
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that, but he messed up his life. that's why he decided to take lives of innocent people, hurt innocent people. i may believe he's been full of evil, maybe he's been himself evil, he turned to be evil, as i said confused, entirely confused. >> dzhokhar tsarnaev is under guard at beth israel deaconess medical center. our senior medical correspondent is elizabeth cowhen and he's outside the hospital. what is his condition? h he well enough to speak with investigators now. >> reporter: don he's in serious condition and the only detail we know comes from massachusetts governor devalue patrick. he said i think he is not able to communicate. that's a very important detail. hotels us a couple of things.
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it means that there's a possibility that he has been intubated, a tube would have went down his throat, he would have been put on a vent later to help him breathe. that's a common thing to do when someone has had a lot of blood loss. it's possible that he's heavily sedated or unconscious. but some possibility that he's been intubated and that's what i he can't talk. we're not sure. again that's the only detail we know. this is important legally because you can't arraign someone if they can't communicate. you have to wait until they can talk and be able to respond that they understand the charges against them. don. >> elizabeth, let's focus on the victims here. how many people hurt in the bombings are still in the hospital? >> reporter: right. at least 57 people are still in the hospital, three of them wounded critically. and the hospital behind me there are 11 people in the hospital.
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this is wonderful. i'm so glad to be able to say this, nine out of the eleven are in good condition. every day we're hearing about fewer people in the hospital and conditions improving. >> elizabeth cowhen, thank you very much for that. meantime people of boston are trying to get back to their regular routine. the red sox. an emotional day at fenway park. >> scouring every state and working to seek find and bring those responsible to justice. >> pregame events also included a moment of silence for monday's victim to salute first responders and police at the park. he took the mike and got the
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crowd fired up. >> we're learning mer as to why the fbi spoke to the older suspect, tamerlan tsarnaev just a couple of years ago. we're going to get the very latest from washington nx. happening right now at the massachusetts of dart mouth, a vigil for the police officer who was shot to death monday night marking the beginning of the end for the police suspect. we're going to take you there live. and it's now the most doctor recommended, the most preferred and the most studied. so when it comes to getting the most out of your multivitamin, the choice is clear. centrum. and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money. joe doesn't know it yet, but he'll work his way up
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the fbi has confirmed that two years ago agents interviewed tamerlan tsarnaev. authorities over seas had determined he was a follower of radical islam. cnn's joe johns has the interview. >> the government hasn't said they've had a chance to interview the custody they took into custody last night. but what's getting attention is fbi agents interviewed the older brother two years ago an found nothing imkrim nath. >> the fact that tamerlan tsarnaev was interviewed two years before the marathon bombings was already stirring up controversy. >> if he was on the radar and they let him out of their sight, that's an issue certainly for me. >> tsarnaev's contacted were
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made by his mother prchlts they knew what my son was doing. they knew what action and what sites on internet he was going. how could this happen? how would they -- they were -- every step of him, telling him this is a terrorist act. >> the fbi confirmed that in 2007 it interviewed the older brother and family members. it did not say how many times. it was at the request of russian intelligence according to a senior u.s. official. the fbi said the request was based on information that tsarnaev was a follower of radical isz lamb, a strong believer and that he had changed drastically since 2010. in response to the request the fbi checked u.s. databases and looked for derogatory telephone communication, possible use of online sites promoting radical behavior. the u.s. did not find any
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suspicious activity, then they closed the file. >> they don't give you more than everything that can be done has been done unless you know that there should be more to the story. >> that interview came before travel records show tsarnaev flu from u.s. to moscow and stayed in russia six months returning to new york in july. tsarnaev's father had said his son was with him at all times. but when he got back things were different. he started putting radical jihadist material on web sites. >> what i'm very concerned about when he went over there he very well could have been radicalized and trained by the jihad barriers. >> but the dead suspect's uncle told cnn his radical behavior started in the boston area. >> right there on the streets of cambridge where this guy, this new convert
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is going to the local mosque on massachusetts avenue. i'm saying it started there. >> the documents show no record of the younger brother dzhokhar tsarnaev leaving the country. tamerlan tsarnaev was a legal permanent resident of the united states. his brother is a naturalized citizen. both were born in chechen. >>. i i want to get to some pictures. officials say that the tsarnaev broths for no obvious reason killed massachusetts police officer sean collier while he was sitting in his cruiser. this is a video just in to cnn recorded just moments ago taking place on the campus of m. imt tmt, paying their respect to that fallen officer, hundreds of
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officers on the street there. a vigil is underway in massachusetts. the chief said collier was born to have a police officer. the mba just released this photo of collier. before he get to that photo, look at these pictures. we're watching the hearse go by, 26-year-old police officer killed. and there is that picture of the officer along m.bta officer richard don huh. he was seriously injured later in a shotout. the two graduated from the police academy together. next how law enforcement got their man, the tracking of the surveillance, the military steps that went into capturing the
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we're going to get some expert analysis on several aspects of the capture of the suspected boston bomber. this is a former assistant director at the fbi and cnn and cyst and jeff is a security analyst worked for the fbi. these thermal images that we're looking at, the suspect before he was captured. i know what i see but as a law enforcement officer who is to bring this suspect into court and to talk about this, what do you see sna how does this help? what does it do? these are fantastic images. it shows the smart application of the plan in watertown. not only will these pictures be helpful in a court case but it's
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very important for the officers who are thinking about will we have to go up there and physically take him by force out of that boat. is he armed? what kind of condition is he? very helpful images great technology. >> the fact that the fbi interviewed tamerlan tsarnaev back in 2007, are there people in trouble in the fbi right now why there's in tracking of him? put this into perspective for me. >> first of all there's not going to be people in trouble until they determine that somebody really did something wrong an had more information to go on than they acted on. i ran my last few years in the bureau although this issue came aup after i was gone. the international operations of the fbi with 65 offices, requests coming in from that foreign partner, they can sometimes bring it directly to my former staff here in
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washington, they make a request for investigation based on the information that you've heard about. the fbi conducts it, they go out, start talking to people, doing the background, getting records, doing as much as they can do with it. what they here hear is what your reporter ors kn reporters and others have heard all week about these brothers, that you hear very little derogatory. it's mostly how well they're asimulating and doing well in the country. no other information comes up in phone records or internet records at that time to indicate that she's involved e ner overseas or here with an organization that would plan to harm the united states. now, i should add another consideration in conducting these investigations fur our foreign partners is that the information has to be enough and be specific that we're not just looking at somebody because they politically are a discan't in that country. so we need a little bit more to go on.
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secondly, it's also triaged in a way by the region that that person is going bab top many of the people that have come up on fbi radar have made trips back to troubling areas to visit family and that's ak clul ily when tracked and working with our foreign counter parts, it turns out that's what they were doing. they weren't always going back to be involved with a terrorist activity. the particular area we're talking about, the caucuses region of southwest russia, i'm not able to think of a case that they sent somebody from that region, trained a person with the idea of attacking the united states. so that's a little bit of an issue here of what information that they had. and from what i understand, the fbi asked russia to provide additional information. so they weren't just folding the case and ending the inquiry as quick as they could to be done with it. they asked for more information and didn't receive any additional information to go op,
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disht questions. >> jeff, i want to talk to you about this. there's been a big debate about whether dzhokhar should be tried under military or civilian laws. he wasn't ma ran diezed. why would he be an enemy combatant. he's an american sit zen. >> i am not saying he should be, that's for sure. what you've identify is a really big gray area. the geneva conventions govern all sorts of war. the last one was in 1989. there's been a few protocols that talk about acts that nay be considered terrorism in syria, in a civil war. but the whole situation as you mentioned from the timothy mcva position to this situation, how are these people to be characterized. it may be a time for the international community to get together to come up with some
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newer definitions to address the phenomenon they find themselves facing. >> i said to you how was timothy mcva treated, home grown. >> ki add to that? go ahead, tom. absolutely. >> the only thing i would say about this particular topic is, let's compare the number of the cases that were through the criminal justice system of the united states that have been successful going back decades and let's compare that to the track record of the military commissions. they're not even close. in the case of all of the paurp traitors of world trade center one, convicted in u.s. district court, other prosecutions, the bombings in 1998, dozens were prosecuted in the southern districts of new york and manhattan back in mary jo white was the u.s. attorney all con
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sprikted and serving time. we can go down the line, richard reed, the shoe bomber. the fbi has a phenomenal track record for putting these people in the prison for the rest of their lives. what's the track record of the military to say they do it any better? okay. we've got to go. go ahead, real quickly. >> right on with all of that. i think it's going to come down to people talking about what sort of external influences was this done to advance the agenda 0 of some other entity that is the sworn enemy of the united states. but tom is absolutely right with his points. >> at the end of the day, though, ter riechl is here whether it's here dr -- >> at the end of the day, just making sure you bring them to justice. >> aloft focus the last two days on the bombing suspects but we don't want to forget the victims in this, their families and the pain the entire community is feeling. at tyco integrated security, we consider ourselves business optimizers.
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i'm don lemon live in the cnn news room live in boston. first, this is the first time we've seen daylight. this is where the boston bombing manhunt ended last night. the boat in watertown where dzhokhar tsarnaev made his stand against police. here ice how the boat looked under thermal cameras last night. that's tsarnaev curled up and bleeding. police had him in handcuffs just minutes later. they were already on the fed's radar, at least the older brother was. the fbi questioned him a couple of years ago suspect me might be
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an extreme mist. can you believe the younger brother was in the dorm room hours of the bombing. the older brother is now dead and dzhokhar tsarnaev is in a hospital just like nearly 06 people, he and his brother are accused of harming with bombs erg near the end of the boston finish line. joining me is a senior misster at the old church here in boston. thank you for coming out. the church is home to so much history and right now adjacent to the crime scene, how are you dealing with that? how are you helping people out with their grief. >> i've been doing my ministry out of the doors. i've been on the streets walking the perimeter, visiting with people who were at the castle, the center where people gathered
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and doing ministry out of star bucks an restaurants. >> what's the mood of the congregation, the people you're speaking to? the moods are so mixed. there's huge relief after last night but no rpg sooner do you feel relief then there's the experience of the memory of the or teal that's just beginning. there's so many that have so much healing to do. >> tomorrow is sunday. people are going to be worshipping. what do you plan to say to the congregation tomorrow. >> first f all to say thank you because so many people have done so much good. thank you to our civic leaders, thank you to our first responders thank you to those who have not let the darkness overcome us, for the light still shines. >> you were at the interfaith service last week, you got to speak there. what was your take away from that? >> it was good to be together. that's the first thing. people needed to come together,
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see each other. we needed to thank our civic leaders, our national leaders, our state leaders, we needed to celebrate the first responders. we need to together and pray together. >> this is something that the boston needed, the families needed but it was something the country needed to hear, especially at the end the president bringing it all together for us. >> he certainly did. >> it made you feel better. do you think it made the country better. >> i think so. it's good to be visited, it's good to be care about, it's good to have our spirit revived. small gestures make a difference, like neil diamond being at the game today. >> this will be the first time that you've, since it happened that you have spoken to the congregation. >> yes. well i've spoken with them a lot by e-mails. >> but you'll have a sermon for them. >> yes. >> are you ready? no. i will be tomorrow. >> thank you so much.
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we appreciate you again. we see it all on television, on television shows all the time, the suspect is arrested he is read his miranda rights wu yo have the right to be silent, you have a right to an attorney. when he was captured last night he was not read his rights. we're asking why and what it could mean.
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all right. i want to bring the live pictures now from m.i.t. it's from that m.i.t. officer, sean collier, 26-year-old old. there's the memorial service going on. we saw the hearse earlier. we had a moment of silence for him as i was going down the street. thousands 0 people are showing up. the 26-year-old officer lost his life on saturday -- on friday during a chase and then also it is believed that the suspect, one of the suspects in this case shot and killed him in his police car. 26-year-old sean collier of summerville has been identified obviously as the victim of that sheeth and now they're holding a
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memorial service for him on the m.i.t. campus. we'll bring you more information but those are live picturesy ear looking at now. in the meantime, let's talk about the suspect here. holly hughes joins me now. he's in atlanta. he's a criminal defense attorney, she's also a former prosecutor. so holly, cnn has been told that dzhokhar tsarnaev will be questioned under something called the public safety exception which means he will not be read his miranda rights and senator john mac cain wants his classified as an enemy combatant. >> don, that's going to be borne out by an investigation which is still ongoing. the reason that john mac cain and others are pushing for this, they want to get to the bottom of this. they want to know is this just an act by this two particular brothers or is this widespread.
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this international terrorism. but the problem is this is going to come they don't have enough to label them as enemy combatant. these are young men that have been in the country for a while. anybody who has watched tv knows they have a right to remain silent. so whether or not you read miranda to this man when he wakes up, we know that medically he's unable to talk right now, he still knows he has a right to remain silent. so i'm not sure the enemy combatant label is going to sick. >> enemy combatant, that status is a bad idea. allen dur sho witch told piers morgan that there is no way a person in boston could be tried as an enemy dock bat tant. that's ignorance of the law. who is right here. >> it's too early to tell, but he is the guru. what he's pointing out is you do not want to mess this up. you don't want to get a
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confession or information without ma ran diezing him if in fact you cannot later label him as an enemy combatant then anything he says is subject to be so pressed and not in a court of law. go ahead, give him counsel, he's not going to get bond, ma ran diez him and conduct a thorough investigation so everything staunds up when we get him into a court of law. >> okay. there is no state death penalty in massachusetts. so the death penalty off the table in. >> no. don, this is an interesting thing. he is be charged by both federally and state and that is not double jeopardy. a lot of people hear that and they you can't do that. double jeopardy involves being charged twice in in the same court. he absolutely can be tried. there is a federal death penalty for murder and we know very saudly not only do we have the
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tragic killing right there at the boston marathon, then we have this police officer who was also murdered. so he can face state charges and also federal charges which would include the possibility of the death penalty, don. >> all right. thank you very much. holly hughes, reappreciate that. we're going to have much more on the boston bombing case including the sole of social media in capturing the suspect. but first we're going to go live too texas where 6 0 people are still missing after parts of a town is i nile yated. dry mouth may start off as an irritant.
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more from boston in a moment, but now we'll go to texas where a small town is coping after a massive fertilize plant explosion. residents can now return home but will have limited utilities and a curfew. sh bodies have been recovered from the destruction. ten of those killed were firefighter or emergency responders. i want to go to kn's miguel marquez. he's in the small town of west. what do you know about the 60 people who were reported unaccounted for? >> reporter: according to the mayor here they have all now been accounted for. it's a welcome bit of news in west that those they couldn't find or had gone missing have now reported in and all 60 are now accounted for.
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so it looks, don, as though the death toll in this terrible explosion is going to stay at 14. don. >> so what are they doing? how are they getting to the pot tom of this in the investigation? >> reporter: it's really just beginning. the investigators from the texas state fire marshal just briefed us and atf is on the scene. they are slowly getting to where they believe the fire may have started in a building on the plant. they will then figure out what exactly caused the fire to burn so hot. we coknow there was ammonium nitrate in that build or on the plant. you have to put a lot of heat on ammonium nitrate to make it explode. so what it was that burned so hot to get that to explode will be part of their investigation. right now it is being treated as a crime scene even though they say it is no evidence that is crime was committed.
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don. >> miguel, what about the people who died? do we know what services are going to begin? >> reporter: we don't. a lot of the bodies, a lot of these vids were very close in to that explosion when it occurred and they are having to make identification with the remains. once that occurs, the city is now talking about a memorial service for all of the dead and then we will start to see funerals probably within days. but at the moment they are trying to make the final identifications and let the families know they have the remains. >> all right. miguel marquez and the news that everyone is accounted for coming out after news conference that just hend ended. >> the boston marathon may have been one of the most photographed events in history. capella university understands businesses are trying to come
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patriot' day is one of the biggest holidays. schools closed, everyone around the city encouraged to cheer on the runners in the boston marathon. tv cruise, photographers with the latest smartphones all descend on the finish line. i want to bring in laurie segal. is it safe to say it was one of the most photographed crimes in history? >> i think you can absolutely make that argument. there were so many people with their smartphones taking pictures and it provided all of this evidence and more importantly, when the bomb went off -- when those bombs went off, it helped people connect the digital evidence, social networks. i want to tell you about a guy named richard waley. he found a picture. that's his father.
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he saw that circulating on a social network and he had no idea where his father was. then he went to facebook, don, and he posted -- i'm going to read it to you. he said, "this is my dad in this picture. i have no idea where my mom is." . he asked people, can you help me? i want to find them in the hospital. within ten minutes, don, he had been able to find out where his parents were. you see the power of social media and people having their smartphones and being able to take an image in a quick second and what it did for the investigation. that was one of many stories, don. >> i would imagine the massive amount of pictures and video, they were partially responsible for the speed in which investigators up able to solve this crime, laurie. >> you're absolutely right. the fbi kept saying, listen, we know you have pictures. please keep sending them. keep sending them. there was a lot of noise on
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social networks, twitter, facebook. people were circling who they thought the suspect could be. this is a picture taken by david green. they posted it on facebook. when the fbi said, these are our suspects? they send it to the fbi. cnn spoke with him. it was a crucial piece of evidence. listen to what he said. >> then i saw the second bomb go off. in that moment, first reaction is people were really charging me. it was either a stampede. i could either flee or go and help. i pulled my camera out and took one snapshot. i called the fbi after i looked at that picture and i had recalled that there was one person who was walking in that mob who was not normal. and my impression was that it
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was the best that they had at the time, the details are on the cap, the baseball cap where it looked almost like a 7. you could see clearly it was a 3. you could see it was a young person. you could see that the backpack was gone. he dropped a bomb. he had it and now he didn't have it anymore. >> you know, valuable evidence, don. definitely. you talk about crowd sourcing and investigation. this is definitely one of those times where we saw the power of social media, we saw the power of smartphones. >> laurie seagall, thank you very much. healing through sports. boston's beloved red sox play their first game. a special ceremony complete with unforgettable words from one of the team's stars. maxwell is not. he's on setting up an appointment with an adjuster. ted is now on hold with his insurance company. maxwell is not and just confirmed a 5:30 time for tuesday.
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ted, is still waiting. yes! maxwell is out and about... with ted's now ex-girlfriend. wheeeee! whoo! later ted! online claims appointments. just a click away on no they don't. hey son. have fun tonight. ♪ ♪ back against the wall ♪ ain't nothin to me ♪ ain't nothin to me [ crowd murmurs ] hey! ♪ [ howls ] ♪
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we have some new information and this is from cnn susan candiotti. susan is reporting that a u.s. federal official tells her that dzhokhar tsarnaev has injuries to his throat and may not be able to communicate verbally for now. again, the suspect is in the hospital as injuries to his throat and may not be able to communicate so the question is, can he be arraigned if he cannot respond verbally? we're checking on that and let you know. keep you updated here on cnn. you know, one of the signs that boston is getting back to normal, afternoon baseball at
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fenway park. 35,000 fans packed into the stadium to cheer on their beloved red sox but also show support for law enforcement officials. look at the applause. and then there was david ortiz, big poppy. he summed up what a lot of the bostonians must have been thinking. >> we want to thank may nor menino, governor patrick for the great job they did this past week. this is a [ bleep ] city. and nobody going to dictate our freedom. stay strong! thank you. >> as if that didn't get the fans going, neil diamond took to the field in the middle of the eighth inning