tv Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown CNN April 22, 2013 12:00am-1:00am PDT
anyone trying to contact him apart from the authorities who now have a very close watch, obviously? >> right. if i think this is not a great connection, but i think what you're asking is if authorities can visit him and talk to him. you know, authorities could certainly visit him. if he is under the said case people are usually under when indue bated, they might not be able to have a conversation with him. however as i said it is common
practice to bring sedated patients out of sedation for a short period of time. minutes, maybe hours. under normal circumstances you're doing that in order to talk to the patient, look at his cognitive functions, ask him a few questions. under these circumstances, authorities could if they want to ask the doctors to bring him out of sedation in order to answer a few law enforcement questions. >> elizabeth cohen, the vigil continues, thanks very much. federal prosecutors are said to be preparing charges against the 19-year-old suspected bomber. as correspondent brian todd told cnn's don help money it's not clear yet what those charges are and when they will be presented. >> we believe it could happen in the next few days. one of the key reasons why he was not charged today, he is not able to communicate verbally. he is under sedation, intube bated, serious condition at beth israel hospital. a lawful officer told susan
candiotti he had been shot in the neck. it's not clear if that came in the thursday night to friday morning shoot-out he was involved in with his brother or during the friday evening take-down when he was finally captured. but those are some of the reasons maybe they could not level formal charges against him tonight. that could come in the coming days. >> so talk about the bombs, brian. you've learn ed something about where they came from. >> that's right. susan candiotti has spoken with a lawful official familiar with the investigation. the thinking is the bomb components were bought by the suspects locally, somewhere here in the boston area. that of course is going to be the subject of an intense part of this investigation. where they got the bomb components, how they put together these bombs allegedly, and just kind of tracing all the roots of that back to the sources. now they believe those sources are probably here in the boston area. now as for the guns, this official told susan that the guns came from somewhere else.
they're not clear where that is. again, a very intense focus of this investigation. that official stresses that the gun traces are under way. >> massachusetts doesn't have the death penalty but officials say the teenager could face federal charges that carry the death penalty. there's still a lot of police work that has to be done but boston's police commissioner says he's confident the brothers were the two main actors. >> saying there's no indication they were taking orders from a terrorist group. >> i'm confident that they were the two major actors in the violence that occurred. i am very sure we'll get to the bottom of the whole plot. and that's all i can say right now. i told the people of boston they could rest'st easily, that the people who committed these attacks are either dead or
arrested. >> there were devices unexploded found at the original scene? >> which original scene? >> on the marathon route? >> no. we cleared dozens of packages that had been dropped by people fleeing the scene. everything was treated suspiciously. in a situation like this, bombers often target first responders. we were expecting another device. we handled that very, very carefully. the eod teams did a tremendous job. there were no other devices found on the route. >> his sentiments are echoed by his counterpart in watertown, chief devoe. russian intelligence asked the fbi to interview the older brother back in 2011 after he returned from six months in russia. authorities were concerned he'd become radicalized. we're live in moscow to explore the russia connection. phil, at this stage are authorities in moscow giving us any indication speaking publicly as to why they made that request?
>> no, the short answer is no, they are not. we know as you say that russian authorities asked the fbi to take a look at him in 2011. and u.s. officials have said the information they received from russia at the time was vague, not specific, it limited the investigation. so in the end turned up nothing. but something, russian authorities must have known something that put him on their radar in this way that helped them or led them to identify him as a threat for the moment the russian security service, fsb, nor the russian government are making any comment publicly on just what it was that led them to ask the u.s. for that sort of assistance. all the russian government is saying so far publicly is that it is willing to help the u.s. investigation in any way it possibly can. >> and we know that there was a telephone conversation between president obama and president vladimir putin. it's our understanding at least from crem sources it was initiated by the russians. what understanding is there, what level of cooperation will
it give the u.s. going forward as they mount this massive investigation? >> well, the russian government says it stands willing to help in any way it possibly can. russia has been pushing for greater cooperation in areas of fighting terrorism for some time now. particularly when it comes to dealing with its own terror threat here on its own territory, particularly from that northern caucasus region. it has always argued it is part of the same terror threat the united states and other countries face from various islamist groups and regions around the world. but these national communities have always been a bit skeptical, if anything quite negative towards russia and the way russia has treated or dealt with that islamist threat because russian military forces are said to have been very heavy handed, there has been very widespread concern about ongoing human rights violations with the north caucasus for something close to 20 years. russia has always felt it does not get the sympathy it deserves
from the international community in trying to deal with a threat that it equates to the same islamist threat other countries face as well. so the russian view now, the russian position, some of the comments we've heard from russian officials following the boston incident, is that russia has been saying for a long time, our terror threat is the same as your terror threat and we need to work together very closely in order to deal with it. >> and with that in mind, phil, is there an expectation the russians will change policy or handling of the rest of caucasus regions in light of what's just happened in boston? >> nothing to indicate that so far. indeed, really one of the constant policies of vladimir putin since he has dominated the political leadership of this country for well over 12 years now has been a very strong, very uncompromising stance on dealing with the unrest in the north caucasus. in the late 1990s, the militant threat from there was a nationalist one.
it was from fighters who wanted to break away from russia and form their own independent state. but as the russian government has constantly hit them and hammered them very, very hard through the first and second chechen wars those groups have become increasingly islamist in their intent. that has not swayed in any way the russian determination really to crush them, effectively. so russian security forces still deal with them in a very firm way. there are still regular clashes between russian security forces and militants in the area. and it is -- there is no sign that is likely to change any time soon. >> phil black with some important context and analysis joining us there cnn moscow. phil, thank you. interesting to note the russians still not speaking publicly about the russia connection which we know investigators here and the american public so keen to explore further. >> it's not really their habit. they do what they feel they need to do and they don't talk about ate whole lot. it will be interesting to see
how much u.s. investigators are able to learn from the shadowy work the russians have been doing. it is 12 minutes past the hour. just ahead on cnn "newsroom," other stories making news around the world. >> in southwest china thousands are living in tents after a massive earthquake forced them out of their homes. [ jake ] summer always moves fast. and out here, we squeeze the most out of every second with leinenkugel's summer shandy. it's crisp, refreshing beer, brewed with the natural flavor of lemonade that's perfect for summer days. and nights. our family's been brewing in chippewa falls
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. welcome back. it is 16 minutes past the hour. monday morning in syria and with this grisly count. by the end of sunday, local activists sate bodies of at least 566 people killed over the preceding six-day period were found across syria. we warn you the images you're about to see are disturbing. we mean it every time we say it. at least 450 of the victims are said to have been found in a
damascus suburb. activists say many had been tortured and mutilated before being investigated. cnn cannot independently verify the images or the information that's coming to us from inside syria. this just in from afghanistan. authorities say taliban insurgents have seized eight turkish nationals and an afghan pilot from a helicopter after it was forced to make an emergency landing. the helicopter was traveling from a nato base close to kabul. used to carry food and other supplies for the nato-led coalition force. we're going to continue to follow the story for you. an earthquake that struck central mexico was felt 300 kilometers away. the 5.9 tremor hit about 72 kilometers deep. that is deep indeed. about 267 kilometers north of acapulco near the pacific coast. no immediate reports of injury or, we're happy to say, damage.
emergency crews desperately searching for survivors of another earthquake, a much more powerful one, in southwestern china. the quake struck the region sunday. >> indeed, saturday morning just after 8:00 a.m. local time. so far, 188 people have been killed. 25 are missing. and more than 11,000 have been injured. >> meanwhile, there's urgent need for tents and food and medicine to help all the people left homeless. david mckenzie reports from the epicenter of the quake. >> reporter: at the epicenter of this earthquake, it's still dangerous. a soldier badly injured by debris. waves more move into this remote corner of sichuan province to help where the quake shattered homes and hopes. this house was completely detry stroyed. this quake happened early in the morning, people were going to the work or the fields, caught completely unwaurs. houses like this, the two-story structure, you see cracks down
the sides. people are too afraid to sleep in them. so they're staying outside. some people left so quickly that they left their animals tied up outside. i was cooking breakfast, says this woman. my son was playing over there when it struck. all of a sudden, the house started swaying back and forth, she says. swaying back and forth. all she could do is grab her son and run. but her uncle was crushed to death next door. we need everything are, we haven't had a proper meal or drink of water since the quake says this 49-year-old. she was leaving the house when it started to shake. i was just so frightened, she says, i couldn't think straight. i just wanted to save my family inside. but her father-in-law didn't make it. >> this moment, the people, they
need water. they need very quick food. because even for some noodle, it's still lack of. and i think they need a tent people can live in. you can see people here. i think we need it very quickly make action. >> reporter: action is needed for the thousands of injured treated in makeshift clinics and for the homeless just finding a place to eat and to sleep is a new reality. david mckenzie, cnn, sichuan, china. >> we're watching the aftermath of an earthquake. it's been over two years since that devastating earthquake and tsunami crippled the nuclear power plant. we can all remember that back in japan. >> city certainly can. a team from the nuclear watchdog group is looking at cleanup operations at the fukushima plant. preliminary findings are expected today. >> even if inspectors and the government say all is well at fukushima, local fishermen
there's little movement. today's catch would have been worth $3,000, they think. far more than they would have caught before fukushima. because these waters are now so underfished. all they can do with them is sort out the biggest varieties and send them off to the lab for testing. they can sell none of this. sea bream, flounder, sea bass, monkfish. like throwing away money, the fishermen say. we can't put them on the market, there's nothing we can do, says suzuki. wrecked boats litter iwake harbor two years after the tsunami. a wasteland where buildings once stood. but it was the nuclear disaster at fukushima daiichi power plant 30 kilometers north which destroyed these men's livelihoods. contaminated water used to cool highly radioactive nuclear fuel
released straight into the ocean by tepco, the plant operator, in the weeks after the earthquake and tsunami. two years on the fishermen are frustrated to hear of further leaks. tepco says they'll dig a hole right in front of the reactor building and throw that groundwater into the ocean before it gets contaminated, suzuki says. but what's happened now is there's a leak in a reservoir above so that groundwater won't be clean. one of tepco's problems is groundwater is leaking into the damaged reactor buildings. 400 cubic meters a day on top of the 300 cubic meters it has to pump through to cool the nuclear fuel debris sunk deep inside the reactor vessels. that water gets contaminated too and all of us needs to be stored somewhere. leaks in the underground reservoir system mean tepco's having to resort to overground tanks. 900 of them. 80% of which are full. last week, inspectors from the
international atomic energy agency examined the site to check on the decommissioning process and to see for themselves whether tepco's measures to deal with its water issues were effective. namely, a better purification technology, still in testing, which tepco says would make the contaminated water safe enough to release and a pumping system to try and lower the groundwater level so it won't seep into the reactors. but these men lost their faith in tepco a long time ago. they always say it's all right, it's safe, says suzuki, but if anything happens and it comes on the news it always turns out they're not telling the truth. so if you ask if i believe them, i don't. although these fish have trace radioactivity below the food safety level, they can't sell them. it will be a long time before the market regains faith in a fukushima-branded fish. cnn, iwake, japan. >> there's an update to this
story. i want to tell you about the statement that's been put out by the international atomic energy agency on this monday. the iaea is saying that tepco need to continue efforts to improve the reliability of essential systems to assess the structural integrity of site facilities and to enhance protection against external hazards. that's according to a statement put out by the international atomic energy agency, according to afp. basically they're calling on tepco to improve efforts to stabilize that. >> people in the area do not have confidence in the authorities or in the utility. and this latest nauz certainly is not going to help. >> certainly isn't. now, if you're traveling by lufthansa today, i have one word for you, a couple of words. be sure to check your flight. a major strike could impact travel in and around europe. the german airline is canceling 1,700 flights after a walk-out.
thousands want a pay increase of more than 5%. lufthansa has rejected that demand. the union staged a similar strike last month. at we reach the one-weak mark we'll bring you more on the situation in the boston area. >> we'll tell you about a busy zard sporting incident that took place on the field sunday. call it soccer, call it football. try calling it cannibalism. it involved liverpool player luis suarez.
welcome back, everyone. it's approaching half past the hour. we want to bring you a bizarre, very bizarre story from the top level of english football. quite simply you will not believe what liverpool player luis suarez did. >> to be fair sometimes you want did catch a game and get a bite. it started sunday during a watch with chelsea. suarez wrestles with branislov, he leans into him and sinks his teeth into the upper arm. >> the incident wasn't seen by the referee but suarez offered a twitter apology to ivanovic, followed by another apology on liverpool's website. >> he feels terrible about it but he always does. in 2010 suarez was suspended for seven matches by biting an opposition player. no word yet how they're going to
punish him this time round. actress reese witherspoon and her husband are scheduled to appear in an atlanta courtroom. >> no bite but maybe hair of the dog bit her. their attorney is expected to ask for postponement. early friday morning they were arrested and briefly jailed. toff was driving in the wrong lane. >> trooper first class jane pylon says toff interfered with a sobriety test. witherspoon began to hang out the window and said she did not believe i was a real police officer. i told her to settle her butt and be quiet. >> bitter spoon asked him, do you know my name? i answered, no, i don't need to know your name. you're about to find out who i am, she answered. you're going to be on national news. she was right. >> she was indeed. a short time ago witherspoon released a statement. i clearly had one drink too many
and i am deeply embarrassed about the things i said. it was definitely a scary situation and i was frightened for my husband but that is so excuse. >> the movie was "legally blonde." maybe "legally blind drunk" will be the sequel. reese witherspoon in action, wherever you are, get that woman some tomato juice, it will be better in the morning. we'll be right back in a moment. >> you're watching cnn newsroom, stay with us.
morning here on the u.s. east coast. u.s. investigators say they believe dzhokhar tsarnaev and his brother were planning to carry out more attacks. >> authorities have not said what the charges will be against the surviving suspect in last week's boston marathon bombing but an official tells cnn he'll face federal terrorism charges and possibly state murder charges. the suspected bomber will be represented by the public federal defender's office in boston. the 19-year-old tsarnaev remains in stable but serious condition in boston hospital. he's got a gunshot wound in the side of the neck and is breathing through a tube. >> officials are trying to determine whether the brothers had accomplices. investigators say the two may have bought their bomb parts locally but their guns came from elsewhere and authorities are trying to track those firearms. >> boston's police commissioner thinks the brothers were planning more attacks. >> investigators in the u.s. and abroad are trying to answer a key question in the coming weeks
and months, did they have help? barbara starr has the latest. >> reporter: did the men have extremist connections to the russian region of chechnya? russian president vladimir putin is now calling for "contact" between russian and american investigato investigators. their uncle told cnn he believes others must have influenced tamerlan tsarnaev, the older brother. >> who are mentors of all of it and how possibly could he get involved and do this harm to innocent people? >> reporter: senior u.s. officials tell cnn, so far there's no solid evidence of a direct link between the brothers and international terrorist groups. but the u.s. is assembling a web of information about the men's movements and who they communicated with. it starts back in 2011. the fbi was asked then by russia to check out tamerlan tsarnaev
because that country thought he was a follower of radical islam and a strong believer and that he had changed drastically. the fbi interviewed him and checked its databases but found no evidence of communication with radical groups. the other government didn't provide more information even when asked. last year, tamerlan made a six-month trip to russia to visit his family, his father says. the u.s. wants to know, did he travel somewhere else? communicate with radical islamist groups in the chechnya or even get training in bomb-making? after returning home he created this youtube channel, including videos with radical preachers. there is no way to be sure if he posted the material himself. >> i think what you're seeing with this particular phenomenon is -- with this particular attack in boston, is a self-radicalization process that's occurred as these two young men have tried to figure out who they are. >> reporter: but just one
problem. how did the brothers learn to make and detonate two bombs almost simultaneously, something that is not easy to do? >> it suggests either practice in the united states or training elsewhere or perhaps both. >> now, you can read a so-called recipe online about how to make a bomb. but these two brothers made and detonated two bombs nearly simultaneously, something that is not easy to do. and did they do it their first time out? it begs the question, experts say, if they did have help and from who. barbara starr, cnn, the pentagon. >> you know, john, in the hours after we learnt the identities of these suspects the thing that stood out for me and many is as they spoke to people who knew them how normal these two suspects appeared. to their friends and to the friends of dzhokhar tsarnaev, he seemed like another student. >> we really don't know what was going on inside the mind of
either of those brothers. but we are finding out what the 19-year-old was doing in the hours and days immediately after the boston marathon bombing. >> cnn's chris lawrence now with some astonishing information coming from tsarnaev's college classma classmates. >> reporter: a little more than 24 hours after video cameras captured him at the boston marathon, dzhokhar tsarnaev jumped back into campus life, seemingly unfazed, classmates say, by the terror attacks he's accused of committing. >> i saw him tuesday, the day after, at the gym. >> reporter: betancourt says dzhokhar was acting like he didn't have a care in the world. >> he seemed nonchalant, didn't seem like nervous or anything. >> reporter: dzhokhar worked out for a while and didn't shy away when zach brought up the bombing. >> i was basically like, yeah, these things happen in other countries, maybe iraq and afghanistan. he said, yeah, tragedies happen all the time and it's sad. >> reporter: just days before helicopters and s.w.a.t. teams descended on u-mass dartmouth,
dzhokhar was seen all over campus. students have to swipe i.d. to get entrance to the building and records show tsarnaev did that here on wednesday. friends saw dzhokhar walking around his dorm. they say he went to this italian restaurant on wednesday, hanging out with other intramural soccer players. >> i think it was a pasta party for the soccer team. >> reporter: the campus buzz over the bombings isn't seem to bother him. >> he was like, fraenlgs happen, these things happen around the world, it's crazy. >> reporter: to some students, scary. >> i ate where he ate, i slept a few feet away from him, i've had class where he's had class, with a terrorist. >> so many people trying to make sense of it all. our thanks to chris lawrence. and the london marathon's finish line was in boston. >> they ran fare those who fell last week. we'll go live to london for a look at an extraordinary day.
welcome back, everyone. london breathed a sigh of relief sunday amid a lot of huffing and puffing as the london marathon ended without incident. the bombings in boston prompted extra security and the pledge to donate $3 though the boston victims for every runner who crossed the finish line. they were cheered on by noticeably larger crowds this year. adam rivers was among them and
joins us live. dan, as the runners took to the start line, the events in boston very much on the minds of everyone. >> reporter: yeah, absolutely. they had a 30-second silence at the beginning of the race and many, many of those more than 35,000 runners were wearing black ribbons as a mark of solidarity with the victims and the injured from boston. lots of the people we talked to as well were very mindful of what had happened just six days before both the spectators and the competitors. the number of spectators was a lot larger than previous years. now that may have been because it was a warm, sunny day. but also, i think handlingly because people came out in defiance at what had happened in boston, to show that they weren't going to be scared away. some of the papers here featuring photos of the runners lined up at the beginning, waiting in silence.
another one there on the front of "the financial times." i think all in all, the organizers will be very pleased with how things went. only seven arrests throughout the day which given the hundreds of thousands of people on the streets is quite remarkable. there was an increased security presence. about 40% more police than last year. but still, you know, it's impossible to secure 26 miles of a marathon course through a city like london. so i think the police were realistic, really. they didn't want to turn this into a kind of event where security dominated the atmosphere. they wanted to keep that feeling of fun, of lightheartedness. although, of course, tinged with a bit of poignancy for the events in boston. >> and speaking about that poignancy, with boston very much on the minds of all of those people there in london, i wanted to spotlight one woman in particular, tatiana mcfadden who took part in the boston marathon and was there in london, dan. >> reporter: that's right.
yeah, there were several competitors who'd been in boston and then were running in london. remarkable, really, to feel that you wanted to go through with it given what had happened. but i think a lot of people, incredibly determined to continue with that to show, as i say, that the terrorists hadn't won, that fear hadn't triumphed over this. and that they were determined to show that they were going to finish it. we were there throughout the day. and really, everyone we spoke to mentioned boston in some way. so a really remarkable day. $100,000 raised by the organizers for victims of boston and many of those running as well donating money to the boston cause as well. so a day of good spirits, an uplifting day after so much bad news from across the atlantic. >> deed. dan rivers joining us from london, appreciate it. so thankful that it passed off without event.
thanks, dan. think back a few days as police closed in on 19-year-old dzhokhar tsarnaev friday night. a quiet boston street became a war zone. our reporter was so close he could smell the gun powder. here's part of his report. >> behind the car i'm hearing multiple gunshots. we're with police right now. we're trying to stay back right now. but we are surrounded by police and we're seeing police running, guns drawn, and we have heard multiple gunshots. i'm actually standing behind the car right now. it's not a good position to be in. officers are putting on bullet-proof vests. we have police running, guns drawn around me right now. there are probably ten different cruisers. and officers getting out of their cars, guns drawn, they're running all around me right now. when we pulled up, the cars
stopped around these cars i heard probably 20 gunshots. and i'm just staying down, using the car as shelter. i have never in my life been in a situation like this. multiple, multiple gunshots so close to where i am i could smell the gunpowder from where we're set up right now. >> move, move, move, move! >> reporter: i believe they have a suspect in custody. we have officers right now pointing their guns at somebody. >> back off! >> reporter: they're backing up, though. they're backing up. they're backing up, everybody is running here. the police are backing up. i've got ten officers with their guns drawn but they are backing up and they're running back toward us. we're all taking cover right now behind the different news vehicles. even the police are taking cover behind their cars. i'm going to run back. >> adam, go, take cover, go, go. >> adam williams of whdh reporting. it hardly was staged for the
cameras but it did all unfold in front of the cameras. if you were watching, it was serious stuff. lives were at stake. but it was astonishing to just see it play out in this strange scinematic way as we're waiting for it to end. >> you saw those moments when drew griffith heard gunshots and susan candiotti seeing this cavalcade of police vehicles making their way to watertown once they figured out they spotted the suspect. >> it was a remarkable night and ended without further bloodshed, although of course three lives were lost, 170 people wounded, and that one young man in the hospital with a wound to the neck. >> boston university will hold a memorial service for one of those that lost their lives in the boston bombings on monday. vict vehic lingzu lu. >> pal ra brown take add closer look at her life when it was cut
short. >> reporter: her sweet smile, bubbly personality, eagerness to help others. just some of the ways those that knew 23-year-oldli lingzu lu a question. >> we all loved her. >> reporter: after starting as a boston university grad student last year, lu quickly became a well-known figure in the school of mathematics and statistics where she was studying. >> i admitted her, i recruited her, i welcomed her, i advised her, i taught her. i interacted with her on so many different levels. >> reporter: her professor said she was an excellent student who had big dreams to study in the u.s. so she could go back to china as a businesswoman. how hard is that, to know what a bright future she had and that's been taken away from her? >> i -- i can't say how hard it is. i mean, it's completely senseless. it's -- there's no rhyme or reason to it. it's such a waste.
it's such a waste of all the time and energy and dreams that she had and we'll never know what she could have done. >> reporter: dreams cut short monday on what was supposed to be a day of fun watching the boston marathon with two friends. she was standing at the finish line when the bombs went off. her roommate posted this message saying, she's still not home yet and i can't contact her. everyone's worried. that post sparked a global social media search. >> everyone's like reposting the status and trying to help her roommate to find her. >> reporter: one friend went to the hospital. her other friend, unharmed. >> one of her friends who was with her that day went to get coffee at that moment. >> reporter: the third friend went to get coffee at the time the bombs went off? >> yes, exactly. that's why she's still alive. >> reporter: sadness tuesday afternoon after word spread lu was the third victim of the bombings. b.u.'s close-knit chinese community is feeling the loss of one of their own. >> we are really far away from home. and we don't have parents or any
relatives here. so, i mean, for them, we are the family. >> reporter: lu had just taken her final exam and was one class away from graduating. and you're going to be grading her last exam? >> yes. i am. >> reporter: how difficult will that be? >> well, i'll do the same thing i always do, turn them all face-down, grade them without looking who wrote it, because that's the only way to do it unbiased. but when i turn them back over and look at her name and look how she'd done battle, that will be a bit more tough. >> reporter: if lu passed her final exam as expected, the school may award her posthumously with her master's degree in statistics. pamela brown, cnn, boston, massachusetts. >> so sad. we'll have much more on the boston terror attacks when we come back. upside down. >> hi. >> hi. you know, i can save you 15% today if you open up a charge card account with us. >> you just read my mind. >> announcer: just one little
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>> law enforcement officials taking part in the catholic mass at the same cathedral that held the memorial service for the marathon bombing victims on thursday, the one where president obama had to be once again the nation's consoler in chief. >> and on the streets of boston sunday night, cnn's don lemon found sadness and determination. >> so this is the corner of boylston and berkeley. down there is actually the bombing site. this makeshift memorial was set up in the middle of the street but they're going to start opening the street soon. now they've moved it here to this corner. come see it. come check it out. it was a lot smaller than this and it's grown really exponentially. look at all the flowers, the t-shirts, even sneakers, running shoes. american flags, teddy bears. all being put here. then of course people coming really to look at this and to pay their respects. we talked to some of them. >> we just came down to see the memorial. just to see, you know, all the
people down here. little guy wanted to see everything going on too. >> what do you think when you see all this? >> i think like how can a person do this? like it's just very sad. >> what do you think when you see this? >> it really saddens me. i come from a country where there's not so much freedom, so coming here, we have so much freedom here and it's very sad that somebody can come and do such a heinous crime. >> i have an 8-year-old grandson. i'm just so devastated. devastated by something, that something could happen like this. i live a block away from here. >> when you see all of this and the outpouring of people, what do you think? >> i thank god that i live in boston with so many wonderful people who really care. really, really care. as i do.
>> because i just wanted to see it, see all the things people would do. >> some incredible outpouring. it doesn't begin to address the loss that the families feel for the family members that they've lost from this completely senseless tragedy. >> don lemon reporting there. stay with us for continuing coverage oaftermath of the bostn bombings. >> stay with cnn. girl back at homeling ye would absolutely not have taken a zip line in the jungle. (screams) i'm really glad that girl stayed at home. vo: expedia helps 30 million travelers a month find what they're looking for. one traveler at a time. expedia. find yours. but the sun's always a little brighter with leinenkugel's summer shandy.
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