tv CNN Newsroom CNN April 26, 2013 6:00am-8:01am PDT
boston marathon bombings continues in boston. >> terror suspects on the move. this morning, u.s. marshals whisk accused bomber dzhokhar tsavraev out of the hospital to his new home at a federal prison. "newsroom" begins right now. good morning. welcome to a special edition of "newsroom" live from boston. right in front makeshift memorial here at copley square. i'm jake tapper. >> i'm brooke baldwin. so great to be live in the midst of boylston street. a busy morning of developments. let's begin with the latest in the investigation here this morning. have you this younger suspect, dzhokhar tsavraev. he is now in a new hospital bed. overnight, moreovved overnight
ft. devens, a massachusetts prison that holds detainees that need medical care. 40 miles west of where we are. meantime, how about this? his father is going nowhere. tsavraev has apparently abandoned his plan to come to the united states and help in the investigation. his wife canceled an ambulance for him last night and now says his trip is delayed indefinitely. piecing together the final minutes of sean collier's life. m.i.t. is asking for any information on last week's killing of the school police officer believed to be the last victim in the killing spree. was times square the next target? new york city mayor says that tsavraev brothers wanted to detonate the next bomb in a tourist spot. let's talk about dzhokhar tsavraev right now. he has been at beth israel medical center, the same hospital where several bombing victims were being treated. brian todd joins us now.
we had heard for days that the families were not happy,anably about dzhokhar being there. what do you know right there? >> we know, jake and brooke, moved probably in the predawn hours, overnight sometime, around 4:00 or 5:00 in the morning, cover of darkness. more about the facility. 39 miles from downtown boston in north central massachusetts. decommissioned military base and housing male offenders that need long-term medical care and mental health care and told it has a sat lied minimum security camp for male onders. he needs specialized care, shot in the neck, the communication has been sporadic and so -- you are right. the point to which these families families were upset that he was there, that had to be a driving factor. >> he went from beth israel to devens and will he likely be moved again? >> the indications are he will probably be moved again to some
other facility. some other facility operated by the bureau of prisons somewhere. somewhere more like a jail facility. the timetable unclear. he probably still needs some very comprehensive medical care. >> i will leave where it is. the irony of accused islamic terrorist staying at beth israel hospital. i want to ask about the way in which they whisked him out under the cloak of night. the media was not alerted. public not alerted. they were doing this for his own protection. >> you can assume they were, clearly, you know, we haven't got accounts that they got the media out of there ahead of time and it was done in darkness. they don't want any more tension on that this than needed to be there. and probably in the planning stages for several hours at least before they did this. they thought about this clearly and planned it out. >> brian todd, thank you very much for the latest on the younger suspect. we're also learning that investigators are looking at twitter. looking at twitter, social media for clues about the bombing
suspect. national correspond end deborah freyerick, taking a closer look at the online evolution. >> reporter: the picture emerges of a young man proud of his chicken roots, eager to visit what he calls his homeland. a country he left as a child. "a decade in america, already i want out he tweets in march 2012. the 19-year-old college student was planning to return to dagestan last summer, arriving just as older brother tamerlan was returning from a six-month stay there, but his plans fell through "my passport is not going to come in time" he writes. he complains his mother is trying to arrange a marriage for him. "she needs to chill out. i'll find my own honey" he tweets. his trip canceled, tsavraev instead takes a train to washington, d.c. via new york, and says "new york looks fril
afar, but zoom in and it gets real dirty." messages and photos shows tsavraev visited new york again with friends around thanksgiving. "new york is so ratchet on black friday it's ridiculous. i'm to bed soon." religion was of growing importance over the last year. tsavraev is amused that people think he's mistaken. "brothers at the mosque either think i'm a convert or that i'm from algeria or syria." he said "spent the day with this jamaican muslim convert. my religion is truth." other tweets of special interest to investigators. a few year before the bombing, he writes in knave russian "i had die young." several months later in august, he writes boston marathon isn't good place to spoke. and in january of this year, "i got those brothers that i'd take a bullet for. in the leg or the shoulder or
something. nothing fatal, though." finally, a week before the attack "if you have the knowledge and the inspiration, all that's left is to take action." and we had deborah freyerick on the phone now. have you been in boston. you are driving to devens where dzhokhar tsavraev is being housed and treated. but back to your piece, how do investigators plan to use all of this information, the tweets? >> reporter: you know, we were able to get about 90 pages wort of tweetsory a 2 1/2 year period, and that dzhokhar tsavraev put on his twitter feed. it's fascinating. he comes across as an average 18, 19-year-old kid. but there are references of particular interest to investigators, those are the ones they are looking at most closely. >> reporte . >> and, deb, is it the belief of
law enforcement althout all thas twitter account was overlooked. anything have you seen in the years of tweets that could have been a tip-off in any way? >> reporter: a tip-off only with 20/20 hindsight. references made, sort of illusions, obviously when investigators look at the different e-mails, always looking for encrypted messages, some sort of code word, a trigger word that perhaps that they were using to communicate back and forth? you know, there is one message that was sent to tsavraev that comes directly from the caucuses elm elmir ates. taken in the entirety, very difficult to see if there was any meaning, once they now know how the attack happened, then, of course, the things he was mentioning, talking about the boston marathon in august, you
know, well before certainly this happened, that's of interest to them and almost a year, a week to the date, he says i will die young. so there are just sort of interesting things that they are looking at. but whether these were code or trigger, that's what they are trying to drill down on. >> all right. deb freyerick, now on the way to devens medical facility, where dzhokhar tsavraev is being treated. moved this morning. but let's go back to the delayed trip to the u.s. by the father of the boston terrorism suspect. both tsavraev parents have left their home in southern russia for an undisclosed location in the country. senior international correspondent nick robertson in southern russia and joins us with more. what have you learned about the parents this morning? >> reporter: jake, another interesting turn in the saga of
when and if the parents are go to the united states. yesterday, the father said he would, and then last night we heard from the mother saying the father was ill, called an ambulance for him. now the mother tells us they have both now left dagestan for elsewhere in russia, and put on hold indefinitely the plans for the father to go to the united states. it does seem to be because of his health, they are saying this is something they would still like to do. but at the moment, put indefinitely on hold. we heard the press conference, outlining not just her, but how they both feel that their sons are set up, a whole conspiracy theory, that they weren't involved. >> and when he is laying bound there, already, killed, oh, my gosh. i want to die. i wanted to scream. to scream to the whole world.
what did you do? what have you done with my son? he was alive. why did they need to kill him? why not send him, whatever. why did they kill him? why? why did they have to kill him? they got him alive, right? he was in their hands. >> reporter: that kind of reality right now it does appear both parents have accepted they won't be in the united states to attend their son's funeral. that's something that is now really becoming apparent, this whole trip is put on hold, jake. >> all right, nic robertson, thank you so much many. >> we know that nick paton walsh has been talking to the parents, thought they were coming to boston and we have no idea where they are at this point in time. >> you hear from people watching the story and getting
anecdotally ig a nanecdote ally annoyed with the hiss reonreon his reonics of the mom. and "the boston globe" piece, the man carjacked, telling the amazing story. our special coverage will continue after this quick break. [ male announcer ] this is bob, a regular guy with an irregular heartbeat. the usual, bob? not today.
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welcome back to a special edition of "newsroom" live from boston. we're standing in copley square on boylston street. calls to advance the nation's system to track terrorists after tamer lan tsavraev was cleared. what massachusetts officials were told, if anything, about that the probe. we have juliette kayyem, your paper reporting that local officials were not informed that in 2011, the fbi had been warned to check out tamerlan tsavraev. >> that's right. the entity they would have been informed under is the joint terrorism task force, includes a lot of federal agencies, as well as state and local, and the point is to share regional information. because there is all sorts of information that needs to be
shared. they are collocated in a building here in which they are all working together. what has become clear from the boston globe story," state and local officials were not specifically notified that the fbi had done that initial investigation. it had been put on the big list, that we have been talking about. half a million people, but no specific, hey, boston, hey, massachusetts, we checked out this guy, want you to know that he lives down the street from here, and the russians -- >> that's how the process should work? >> that's how the process should work. it sounds like what they cannot determine yet, they know there is no specific notification, but because the entities are collocated. was there oral communication, saying to a state police perch, here is what we're worried about. that is what they are trying to unearth. the fact that there is no specific document is inconsistent with why we sort of created these regional intelligence apparatus after 9/11.
the lesson of 9/11 was as we saw the last two weeks, state and local are the first responders, the ones who will save lives. they need to know what might be coming down the pike. >> juliette, the idea that not only tamerlan put on the list, but the mom put on the list, how often does that happen so there wasn't be an official alert. it seems if 500,000 or more people on the list, spread out across the country, i can't imagine that in a typical situation there wouldn't be cause to inform, hey, we just put -- >> son and mother. >> this guy in cambridge, we put him. extimist, russians worried about him. his mom on the list too. checking them out. >> right. the numbers i'm looking for, i would love to know right now, are how many people did the russians say look at once if not twice? we've been debating this. common for russians to do or not? we need that number. secondly, how often are mother and son on the list and third
thing, how active is this gaptf here? thousands of lists, once you divide half a million across the country, maybe not so many for boston. those are the numbers we need to get a sense of the pool of people they ought to be looking at. and those are numbers we don't have yet. >> i am curious on your take of the story, reporting on the parents and the parents, at least the father specifically was going to come to boston, still tbd what they were going to do with the older suspect's body. now we have no idea where they are. >> we're in a standing pattern. this won't end soon for boston. the younger brother moved, quite far away from boston. probably a good thing, and the parents, at least one of the parents will arrive, if not for figuring out what to do with the body and secondly, i mean, as an investigation, we want to talk to them. and to be honest, we want to talk to him on our soil. ian that we're reaching out to him in russia, probably good to
get him here, especially since they had a presence here. those are all going to unfold over the next couple of weeks. not over for boston, but it feels a lot better than it did two weeks ago. >> and he came to the united states and seeking refuge, as a refugee and granted that temporary status. >> that's right. and how long he was allowed to stay is subject to negotiation. as an investigation, would you want him here. i know people are saying why is he coming? just for investigation purposes, get him to the united states. >> juliette kayyem, boston globe columnist and security analyst, thank you. a boston cabbie had a close encounter with the tar evidence broth tsavraev brothers the day before the bombings. his harrowing story, up next. [ male announcer ] with wells fargo advisors envision planning process,
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cook county, illinois, your honor a flounder a flood warnin until saturday afternoon. des plaines river, two feet above flood stage. water level expected to drop over the next 12 hours. federal agency does not know there were 270 tons of fertilizer at the texas plant that blew up last week, killing 14 people, included in that number, first responders. this is according to regulatory records. the fertilizer company said it told state and local agencies, the most recent declaration was filed in february, federal law requires any plant having more than a ton of highly volatile ammonium nitrate notify homeland security. one of the many challenges for law enforcement as they try to retrace the steps of the tsavraev brothers assessing all of the witness accounts. one of the stories comes from a local cab driver, jim dug an of
malden, massachusetts. dug an has told the department of homeland security he picked up the brothers at a train station and drove them to cambridge the day before the attack and shared information with malden police officers who filed a report and immediately gave it to federal authorities and here is what he told them. and what he is now telling us. >> i was here at the train station. it was a sunday, and it was kin of a slow day. >> two sundays ago. >> the sunday before the marathon. probably between 10:00 and 11:30. only cab here, in fact, i was going to pull away and get a cup of coffee when i saw two guys in my mirror. they said can you take to us cambridge? i opened the trunk. two backpacks. i reached out to help them put them in the trunk. they wanted to do it themselves. >> did they seem heavy. >> i didn't touch them. >> the way they carried them?
>> i couldn't tell. but they were adamant about putting them in the trunk. i asked if they were from saudi arabia, but they said they were from chechnya. >> what else do you remember? >> we get close to where i was going to drop them off. guys, i don't know if you heard of the boston marathon, because it's tomorrow, right over the bridge. if you have never seen it, might be a good experience, something for you to see. and the little brother said oh, boston marathon? and the older brother, got real aggressive. little brother said to me at the time, nothing to worry about. between me and my brother, just pull over here and let us out. get out, they paid me, and honestly, i put the car this drive, went to drive away. and i hear them screaming, bang on the trunk. oh, i forgot. >> stuff in the trunk. >> i get out, they were angry, man, you know what? i'm sorry. i forgot. innocent mistake. people make mistakes.
so i pop the trunk. the little brother grabs his bag and then i remember reaching in and grabbing another bag. >> was it heavy? >> it was heavy. you would assume like a purse or something. assume what something should weigh. >> it was heavier than you thought -- >> it was heavier than it should have been. >> fbi released the photographs of the suspects a week ago at about 5:15 p.m. when did you realize oh, my god. i think he was in my cab? >> the news first came out, and they had the picture of the kid with the white hat. i remember distinctly that kid with the white cap and the curly hair coming out. are are we >> wearing it backward? >> no, wearing it forward, just like mine. on my mother's soul, those kids were in my cab. >> when did you call homeland security? >> i called the fbi either friday or saturday night i think.
at that time, i told them, you know what? my memory isn't super clear, but this is what i remember. and they told me that over time, right, certain triggers may come and you remember more, and i did. >> you were face to face with evil. >> the thought that i had that kin of evil in my car, i don't know. 28, 30 hours, the thought that i actually picked up what could have been that bag, it's terrifying. >> it's a harrowing story, and the department of homeland security has -- did speak with him. did interview him and take his story. all part of the investigation. they have all of these eyewitness accounts, all of the people coming forward and law enforcement has to hear the accounts, assess what's important, what's not important. >> what a story. i ran into you yesterday in the hotel elevator and you said,
brooke, i talked to the cab driver who drove the guys the day before. the fact that they talked about the marathon itself and at what point did he realize later in the week, oh, my goodness, these were the guys? >> also what's significant in his mind, he recalls him holding this big, black knapsacks that they did not want him to handle at all. and when he picked one up after he dropped them off, handed it to the older brother, he was very angry according to the account. we weren't there, didn't see it happen, but one of many accounts, law enforcement officials are sifting through and using as they try to recreate steps. figure out the timeline in making sure that the brothers -- the accused suspects we should say. making sure they acted alone. >> right. >> they didn't have accomplices. >> great interview. >> thank you so much. a survivor of the boston bombing says she doesn't really think about the men that planted the bomb that ripped apart her
leg. >> i haven't thought much about them at all. i don't know how to pronounce their names. i haven't watched tv since the incident. >> that is heather abbott. you will hear much more from her and her decision to have her leg amputated as special coverage from boylston street in the heart of copley square continues after this quick break.
welcome back to continuing coverage of the marathon bombings and really boston moving forward. i'm brooke baldwin here in boston. >> and i'm tapper. this is the makeshift memorial that appeared in copley square in the heart of the back bay neighborhood in boston. people dropping off flowers, boston red sox baseball hats, photographs, messages, running
shoes. it is a very moving tribute to walk through. >> yeah, boylston street, we have been here two weeks and really eerie as this was all shut down, police calling this the most complex crime scene they have ever seen. here we go, wednesday morning in the middle of the night, police believed barricades and we have boyleston street back up and running, seeing traffic, buses headed down the street with boston strong signs and the explosion site just a block away. >> a block away, yeah. >> here on boylston. >> this scene originally spontaneously kind of appeared at a place gate at the crime scene, and then when they opened up the street, it was moved here and it just grew exponentially in the last day or so. >> dr. jill biden came by a couple of days ago, dropped off flowers, a pair of tennis shoes. incredible. i really liked boston. now i love this city. this is an amazing town.
>> fields of flowers and baseball hats. very moving. little messages, little baseballs, little league baseballs that have kids have signed to martin richard, who played little league. krystle c coworkers, messages to lingzi lu, and messages to sean collier. you come to boston this is a must-see. a busy morning of developments, let's get started. live coverage from boston includes this. this week, a 38-year-old survivor of the bombing had to milwauk make a difficult choice. the choice, keep her foot, mangled by the blast, or have it amputated. a heart wrenching decision. heather abbott was standing outside a bar when the second bomb went off a few feet. she decided to have the left leg amputated below the knee. she explained the decision to
reporters. >> as i was standing there, a loud noise went off and i remember turning around and looking and seeing smoke and people screaming and i immediately -- immediately reminded me of 9/11. something i had seen on tv. and it just all happened so quickly, that when i turned around, just the second blast already happened and blew a bunch of us into the bar. and i -- suppose it hit me because i was the last one. i was on the ground, everybody was running to the back of the bar. to the exit. and i -- i felt like my foot was on fire. i knew i couldn't stand up, and i -- i didn't know what to do. i was just screaming, somebody please help me. and i was thinking who is going to help me? everybody else is running for their lives. to my surprise, from what i'm learning now, just learning how
i was kind of rescued out of there, there were two women and two men involved in helping me get out of the bar, and into an ambulance. i haven't thought much about them at all, i -- i don't even know how to pronounce their names. i haven't watched tv since the incident. and i think that one of the things that kind of helped me get through this, just focus on my recovery and, you know, how to proceed with my life. you can't sit there and say what if? what if i arrived five minutes later or five minutes earlier, what if i decided not to go to the game this year? if i did that for a little while, but you know this is the situation i'm faced with. it's not going to change. so for me, just draw on the negative is sort of a waste of time for me. some of the things are very trivial. i mean, the things that were so important to me that i was so concerned about missing, i'm missing them and i have to.
and i'm still -- i'm still happy. >> abbott knew right away it was a terrorist attack and may feel uncomfortable she is in a crowded area. heather and others rebuild their lives after the bombing, they are getting support and hope from people like our next guest. his name is gabe martinez, a marine corporal, i thought it was a marine sergeant. teleprompter wrong. he lost both legs after stepping on an ied in afghanistan, gabe and a fellow marine paid a visit to one of the survivors. >> you know, you will be independent. >> i can't do anything right now. >> right now, yes, but i'm telling you, with all my heart, are you going to be more independent, you know, than you ever were. >> i'm so glad you are here. >> gabe martinez, nice to meet
you. >> thank you for your service, number one. >> back up, if people don't know the story, that was sydney and celeste corcoran, on the finish line, visiting a sister who was running. >> mother and daughter. >> mother and daughter, battling it out in their own room. you saw them, how were they? >> first of all, they were out of their hospital beds, for me, being a patient at one time. that's step one right there. getting out of the hospital bed, and they were -- they were in great spirits. a huge support system, all of the family there and that's the first thing i noticed. >> gabe, you lost both your legs in an ied incident in march, thanksgiving 2010. >> yes, sir. >> what are they feeling right now that you felt at that time? >> their minds are filled with questions, ranging from what am i going to do now? is my life over, am i going to be dependent again or dependent on somebody taking care of me
the rest of my life? i went through that that when i was in the hospital. had my ups and downs, happy one day, sad the next and right now, discovering who they are now, and it's going to be an ongoing process that will take some time, but every one of them will pull through. >> i was talking to a couple veteran amputees at boston medical earlier this week, they said, brooke, one thing to overcome the initial couple of hurdles, you don't know, out of the blue one day, it was depression that was really tough for them to work through. what could you tell mom and daughter? >> just tell them those are the days you dig deep, those are the days you accept who you are, you look in the mirror, i have no legs and i got to accept that i told them all that these legs are a badge of honor for me and it should be for them. >> wow. >> they really did lose their legs in this country, and everybody is here to support them, not only in boston, but the whole world. and so that's the days you have to dig deep and accept who you
are and do good things. >> advances in prosthetics are so amazing. i wrote a book about afghanistan and came to know a lot of soldiers, army, sorry, not marines, and they -- a lot of them lost legs and are still in the service, still abroad, still serving in afghanistan, it is amazing what this generation of prosthetics allows someone like you to do, if you set your mind to it. >> absolutely and that's one thing i told all of the patients i saw. is that whatever your passion was, are you going to be able to get back to it. you will get new passions, i promise you, and i told them, there is a whole spectrum of components for different process thesis that will get you back in action, whether it's doing hair or running a marathon, you will be able to do it. >> with technology, you being here in boston, somebody told me, working across the lab in cambridge on a bionic ankle. the technology is incredible before we let you go, though,
talk about hurdles and overcoming them. before you came on, you hope to be in rio for the olympics. >> yeah, paralim lolympic hopefr track and field. the support i've had through the semper fi fund and americans in general, digging deep and hopefully in 2016, hopefully i'll be in rio. >> what is the longest you've run on these legs? >> day to day, just five to ten miles. >> more than you, tapper? >> definitely more than me and most of our viewers. >> my body is conditioned for short distance, fast paced. >> that's what you want to do? >> i will be sucking wind at two miles. >> we'll be rooting for you, and he wey know you will make it, you will be there. >> i think so. >> thank you. >> really an honor to meet you. >> thank you for having me. >> wow. >> marine sergeant, gabe
martinez. >> and the man carjacked by the boston bombing suspects describes what happened. a horrifying night. more coverage from boston, after the quick break. a bike acciden, just by talking to a helmet. it grabbed the patient's record before we even picked him up. it found out the doctor we needed was at st. anne's. wiggle your toes. and it got his okay on treatment from miles away. it even pulled strings with the stoplights. my ambulance talks with smoke alarms and pilots and stadiums. but, of course, it's a good listener too. [ female announcer ] today cisco is connecting the internet of everything. so everything works like never before.
we will have much more of our coverage from boston in just a moment. other headlines making news this friday. this morning, an aerial view of the burned-out fuel barges docked in mobile, alabama. all fires have been put out and the chipping channel has been reopened to traffic. this was the scene yesterday. massive explosions, flames, they were stopped to take on fuel when a spark apparently ignited
vapors, three workers severely burned. and police officers searchisearch ing steubenville high school for new evidence on a rape case. and the board of education offices also searched. trying to see if any laws were broken in the case in ohio. you know the story, two high school star football players convicted in march of sexually assaulting a 16-year-old girl. the faa and the japanese transport ministry will allow boeing dreamliner 787s to carry passengers yet again. this news follows the decision to approve modifications to the plane's battery compartments, all 787 jets have been grounded since the series of overheating issues earlier this year. next hour, congress is expected to vote on a solution to the flight delays caused by the forced spending cuts known as the sequester, those cuts affect some 15,000 air traffic controllers who are being furloughed, forced to take on
paid days off and causing a huge headache for passengers. stephanie elam has more. >> things could be a little frustrating. this woman has the unusual perspective of saying air travel as a passenger. >> it's great. i get to land where my car is. >> and as an alaska airlines employee. at work the first night the mandatory budget cuts forced the federal aviation administration to folsom of this afurlough som the air traffic controllers. >> it would have forced m to land at lax. >> reporter: that is 45 miles
away. she is expecting more unless congress averts the crisis. >> i think it's ridiculous to let budget cutbacks affect air traffic control towers. >> some furloughs undoubtedly would have been necessary. whether it was necessary for faa to concentrate so many of the cuts in the area of air traffic controllers, is an entirely different question. >> reporter: and with the busy summer months ahead, the national air traffic control association warned furloughs could cause delays to double from the worst days last summer. >> we're upset we're being furloughed one, but we're watching an air traffic control system i myself have wored for 30 years, it's hard to watch it grind to a halt. >> reporter: for many travelers
it may mean spending more time on the tarmac. >> i woke up and we were still there on the runway. >> myrna says her flight was delayed by 40 minutes. >> i jump on and off these planes like they are cabs. i want to make sure they are safe and somebody there making sure we take off and lan and we're not running into each other. >> reporter: that's a message i heard a few times at l.a.x. they want safety to be there. the senate came together last night and unanimously passed this measure that would give the transportation department more flexibility and how they implement the cuts so they could keep more special people on duty like air traffic controllers, the house set to take up the measure this hour. in half an hour or so. obviously, as you look at the changes, one other thing people want, there are all of the control towers staying open, so also hoping keep 149 control towers that were slated for closure up and running.
live at l.a.x., stephanie elam, back to you, brooke and jake. >> long lines at airports affect a certain elite clientele, including members of congress. a lot of those forced spending cuts affect poor people, young people who need head start, health care, not quick to act on that. but they don't want long lines. congress doesn't want long lines for themselves. >> thank you, congress. thank you. >> more on our special coverage from boston in just a moment. .
we're back with our live special coverage here from boston. tapper taking a picture for the families visiting here. no, he really is. meantime, a boston mosque. >> sorry about that. a boston mosque aattended by the tsarnaev brothers [ inaudible ]. >> reporter: the tsarnaev brothers aroused no suggestions
they were planning deadly violence and now the mosque leadership has to defend itself against claims it is a haven for radicals. there has been some hate mail. >> a lot of claims made are simply false. there have been people coming in and out of this place. we have a congregation of 1300 people. >> reporter: he is a long time critic of the society -- >> they are planning to transform the youth into more radical islam beliefs. he claims the -- there have been several instances of people connected with hate and terror speech at that mosque. a man who's public image was very different from some of his activities.
once consulted by presidents clinton and george w. bush he was sentenced in 2004 for terrorist fund raidsing and conspireing to murder the saw di prince. he followed all rules and regulation, a defense similar when it comes to tsarnaev brothers. >> i think if we could have done more, we absolutely would have. >> reporter: the people who knew them were instructed to call the fbi. it was his own actions that seemed to dispute the idea of a radical mosque. three months ago tamerlan tsarnaev shouted at a preacher during a service calling him a, nonbeliever and a hypocrite when he praised dr. martin luther
they whisk him out of hospital here in boston to his new home at a federal prison. "cnn newsroom" begins now. good morning. and welcome to a special edition of cnn news room live from boston here in midst of boylston street. i'm brooke baldwin. >> we're standing in front of makeshift memorial that spontaneously spontaneously emerged he ever. let's get starts. dzhokhar tsarnaev is in a new hospital bed. he was moved to a federal prison out of boston. meanwhile his father is apparently going nowhere. his father has abandoned his plans to come to the u.s. his wife called an ambulance for him last night and she says his trip is delayed indefinitely.
piecing together the final minutes of sean collier's life, m.i.t. is asking for any information. was times square the next target? they wanted to detonate the remaining explosives at the tourist attraction. want to get you right to that federal prison where that bombing suspect is now getting medical treatment this morning. deborah feyerick is there for us. tell us a little bit more about this facility and exactly how -- how and when he was moved. >> reporter: well, you know, we're waiting for details from the u.s. attorneys office in terms of how they moved in and
when they moved him. it is done at an early hour of the morning, 3, 4, 5:00 when most people are still sleeping. we don't know exactly what time he was moved. we do know he was brought here to the devens medical center. this is run by the bureau of prisons. we are told by a spokesperson that they have an extensive amount of medical practitioners on hand. he is getting the best possible medicare. he still has serious injuries to his neck, his hands, his torso, i apologize the top of his leg i should say. all that is still being attended
to. they thought this would give them a greater deal of privacy to do what they need to do. we're at a distance. this gives everybody a little bit after distance from one another. >> okay. let me just ask you, pull away from the facility for a minute, you have got some new information on dzhokhar tsarnaev tweets going back several years. what have you seen? >> reporter: yes. we were able to actually get 2.5 years worth. it is interesting. it paints a picture of someone who is very devoted to his chechnyan roots. he talks about going to dagestan, the same region where he has brother was. he was planning on visiting almost at the same moment his brother tamerlan was returning.
not clear what he was planning on doing there. the tweets of greatest interest are the ones that suggest this potential attack. for example -- take a listen. >> reporter: the picture that emerges of a young man proud of chech chen roots. quote, i decade in america, already i want out, he tweeted in march. the 19-years-old college student was planning to return to dagestan last summer, arriving just as older brother tamerlan was returning from a six-month stay there. quote, my passport is not going to come in time. he complains that his mother is trying to arrange a marriage for him. quote, she needs to chill out.
i'll find my own honey. messages and a photofrom the time shows tsarnaev visited new york with friends around thanks give. new york is so ratchet on black friday its ridiculous. i'm to bed soon. religion seems to be of growing importance. quote, brothers at the mosque either think of a convert or that i'm from algeria or syria on another occasion, spent the day with this jay may can muslim convert, my religion is truth. other tweets are of special interest to investigators. he writes, quote, i will die young, unquote. several months later, boston marathon isn't good place to
spoke. in january, quote, i got those brothers i would take a bullet for in the leg or shoulder or something, not fatal though. if you have the knowledge and the ins pir ration, all that's left is to take action. another tweet of special interest is one in which a chechen rebel group reached out to tsarnaev. it is clear whether it was a retweet. twitter there are different ways to phrase things, but what we understand is he did get a communication from the kcaucasu. >> outside the facility, that is dzhokhar tsarnaev's new home.
>> yep. >> the bomb suspects father is delaying his trip to the u.s. appantly because of health reasons. both have left their home to go to an undisclosed location. this is all very confusing what we're hearing from the parents. why do you think he cancelled his trip to the u.s.? >> reporter: it's possibly for health reasons, possibly his concern that he will be somebody that law enforcement officials want to interview when he comes to the united states, possibly has some concerns about that. when we were at the press conference yesterday asking questions particularly on this very sensitive issue of misha, the man who so influenced tamerlan and influenced his wife as well to start praying, when i
asked why, why was this man so influenti influential? there was not a solid good answer. they're not telling everything. they're not saying everything. misha is such a central figure. they must know if the father goes to the united states that's the sort of thing that is likely to be asked. perhaps that's one of his concerns, but for right now his illness, we're not clear exactly what it is. that trip indefinitely put off. interesting listening to what their -- was talking about. how tamerlan came back here from dagestan and dzhokhar wanted to go off right away. the mother talked about their connection yesterday. >> very close. >> very close. >> very loved each other. very loved each other. when dzhokhar used to come on
friday night home from dormitory, tamerlan used to hug him and kiss him, hold him like -- because he was a big, big boy tamerlan. he would have him like this and hold him my dzhokhar and he would kiss him like this. he would never think kissing brother was a shame. >> reporter: there you get an insight into just how strong that bond was between those two brothers. jake. >> thank you so much. >> and here in boston there's one man who is describing his encounter with the marathon bombing suspects as 19 minutes of terror. this man is providing dramatic
details about what went down between the time m.i.t. police officer sean collier was killed and the huge shootout with the boston bombing suspects. this was the man who was carjacked by the suspects and he shares his gripping story with two new england media outlets. the carjacking victim asked to just be identified as danny. it was around 11:00 last thursday night when danny pulled his car over on bright ton avenue to answer his cell phone. car pulls up behind him, guy gets out, knocking on his window. turns out that man was tamerlan
tsarnaev. danny in the carloe -- loers th window. tamerlan tsarnaev confessed the bombings and to killing m.i.t. police officer sean collier. dzhokhar tsarnaev who was in another car -- there are two cars at one point in time. he would ultimately join his brother with the victim. quote, kwopt i don't want to die. i have a lot of dreams that haven't come true yet. the men drove through brighton. danny recounted one chilling exchange. "don't look at me tamerlan shouts at one point. do you remember my face? no, no, i don't. ". let me be clear, when we play this for you danny doesn't go on
camera. the story is told by this reporter from wmur. here he was. >> they asked me where i'm from. i told them i'm chinese. they said they won't hurt me. i was thinking, i think they will kill me later. the victim told us his car was running out of gas so the men needed to fill up president of his daring escape, quote, i thought it was a very good chance for me to run so i made a judgment. i used my left hand to unbuckle my belt. i jumped out of the car and ran away across the street. the victim says he can't stop recording that moment. i was running. i was worried. i was very scary. at that moment for me, i'm so lucky. >> eric is "the boston globe"
reporter who reported on this great story. tell us first of all how is danny doing? >> it was such a privilege to talk to danny. he's a good and decent person. you think about all he went through. one of his fears is how he might be judged. he's only been back in the country for two months. he didn't tell his parents about this until yesterday. he said dad, don't tell mom. i don't her to be worried. if my name gets out there, then you can tell her. he went from a run one day. mostly he's been in his apartment keeping a low profile. >> if your piece, in this timeline that he dictates to
you, was the part you say it is cash only. take me back to that moment. >> one of the first things that happened -- tamerlan identifies himself as the guy who bombed the marathon. he doesn't know if this is just a robbery or if they want his car or what. he tells danny to drive and give him his wallet. he takes danny's cards and asks him for his atm password. they go to the atm. the gas is low. they ask danny -- danny is very cool -- how far do you think my car can go on this tank of gas? maybe 10, 20 miles. they stop at a gas station that is closed. they head back into the town to
get gas. they pull up to two 24 hour gas stations. dzhokhar is in the backseat. tamerlan in the driver's seat. the victim is in the backseat. a moment later knocks on danny's gas and says cash only. tamerlan takes out money, gives him 50 bucks. it is not their money. the younger brother walks into the food mart. now it is danny. he is already thinking about how he would do it. i'll buckle the seat belt behind me because it will be one less thing to do when i get out. he'll know i buckled the seat belt. he'll see it and says don't be
stupid. the gun is now in the driver's pocket. >> because tamerlan has put it in the pocket. >> this is a -- alleged terrorist, but he's also had long day. he's been on run. he's killed an m.i.t. police officer. he lets his guard down. he puts the gun in the pocket. that's when danny realizes if i get out now, it is going to take him a moment to realize it. tamerlan reaches to grab him and misses him. if he's going to get a shot off, it will have to go through the window. he doesn't shoot. the victim runs in and asks the clerk to call 911. >> throughout the 90 minutes, danny is doing everything he can
to convince them that he's not american, to under line you're muslim, chinese are very good to muslims, be the gray man. somebody they're not paying attention to but don't think anything negative about. >> danny was exceptionally poised. he told them his car was older than it was. he told them his lease payments were lower than they were. they asked does anyone care about you? and he said no. he said no. he just wants them to think no one will come looking for them. danny does have two roommates. at one point, one of the roommates texts him in chinese.
tamerl tamerlan sees the phone and gets a an app that translates. it comes across not like a fluid chinese speaker. the roommate texts back. the roommate's boyfriend called again and they don't answer. you're going to answer this. if you say a word in chinese, i'll kill you. all though it would be normal for him to speak in chinese. >> but they said we're going to kill you if you speak in chinese. >> they're speaking in man dar ryan to him and danny is saying very little in english, i'm sick. i'm staying with a friend. >> the idea that tamerlan utilizes an english to chinese
app to throw the roommate off the trail. who would even think -- >> what's my escape plan, how can i tell somebody red flag something is going on? >> they're both thinking the whole time. >> tamerlan is not a moron. >> no he's not. >> he might be an evil person, he is an evil person. using an app is interesting. >> they're paying attention to danny. they know what danny is doing. when they load the hevy objects that danny thinks is luggage they tell him not to turn around. they were paying attention to what danny was doing, what they were doing and how they were relating to each other. >> you came across the story
because danny reached out to one of his mentors at northeast earn university who you know. >> danny and i have a couple of second degree contacts. danny doesn't have a huge network in the u.s. he is no longer in grad school. his professor is still his mentor. his professor is somebody i knew. he just went to him and said this happened to me -- after he talked to the fbi, he went to the home of the professor that he knows. he is not looking for attention. he was very worried -- he said to me he was very worried that people would think that somehow he was inka hoots with them.
that is not the case. danny was a hero and was so poised. any other person with a different background, different time of night, you never know. danny survived and led the police to his car. they get them very quickly instead of the trip to the new york they were alluding to. >> is danny seeking any professional help for the trauma he went through? >> i don't know. i couldn't speak to that. >> it is probably something he could consider. pass along our appreciation. >> i've been texting with him a little bit. he seems to be in okay spirits. yesterday he went for a run for the first time. he is trying to piece his life back to normal. >> great story. congratulations on the scoop.
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first blast went off. i was just doubling back trying to get back home. by the second blast, me and the families i was around finally realized people were bleeding and running towards us. no one sat down and explained to us what was going on. i walked all the way around to here before i ran into a runner who explained there was a massive terrorist attack. people were bleeding, people lost limbs, it was a jarring effect. i got ahold of my parents. >> you live right near the incident. >> i live about a block away. >> were you given a warning to gather your stuff and you'll not be allowed in your home? >> absolutely not. i left the house with my wallet and cell phone. >> right.
>> where did you stay? >> i depended on the generosity of others. if you work in boston, you can't be traveling that match. it -- i depended on people to take care of me. >> did you lean on friends for clothing? >> everyone was so amazinamazin. it's never the same as being home. i jumped into my bed first thing when i got home. >> you're fortunate you're okay. that is priority number one. tell people whoever never been to boston does the city feel back to you. >> judging by how alive it was last night, it is like nothing
ever happened. people are still out and about. it was the same way when we were outside our homes. people were going out the dinner. >> thank you. >> thank you so much for your time. a marine corps l is bringing a message of home to boston bombing victims in the hospital. we'll that after the break. you. your doctor will say get smart about your weight. i tried weight loss plans... but their shakes aren't always made for people with diabetes. that's why there's glucerna hunger smart shakes. they have carb steady, with carbs that digest slowly to help minimize blood sugar spikes. and they have six grams of sugars. with fifteen grams of protein to help manage hunger... look who's getting smart about her weight. [ male announcer ] glucerna hunger smart. a smart way to help manage hunger and diabetes. all of a sudden, i was just wringing wet from head to toe. boom. heart attack.
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back here in boston, we are learning tamerlan tsarnaev that russia wasn't the only one to worry about. quote, you need to watch the mother too. his mother's name was added to a u.s. terror data base at the same time as her son. let's bring in tom fuentes and bob behr. she is still obviously alive and
well. the last part is subject to debate. should she be a focus of any inquiry and does the u.s. have any ability to bring her here for questioning? >> jake, yes, she would be talked no a neutral area. clearly the russians brought her name up because there is something. but for them to send a warning to the united states, it had to be serious. a lot of chechens have been radicalized. why did they pick out the mother and tamerlan? the fbi would like to sit her down in this country preferably and talk to her. >> let's assume they do get mom and dad here in the u.s. to
question them. what are some of the questions that they need answers to and at the same time what are the challenges? despite everything that happened here, these are grieving parents and they may not be entire lly forthright. >> the first question is who did tamerlan meet with over there. was he in contact with members of a terrorist organization? is she aware he received training there in either how to shoot firearms or to make bombs used in this case? a number of questions about her son's activity. it was curious that would send a warning to us about her when he's there. much of the time of this, she's there. i'm in the sure of the timeline here and i'm not sure if she would have been in contact with
members of a terrorist organization or if this would have been private conversations between her and tamerlan discussi their beliefs and attitudes about the united states. >> bob, would you be surprised to find out that these brothers acted completely alone, had no accomplices, and were not trained in any way by anyone overseas or do you think that's a realistic possibility? >> i don't think it is possibility. you look at all of these cases from 9/11 and people have gone back and made contact with a base and got some sort of training. there were some occasions where people put these bombs together by themselves and got lucky. when you have this many explosives and that many that went off, the fact that he went back there for six months and
the russians stumbled on to something, they could have had sources around him. they don't send messages to the fbi on the whim. it wasn't like the fbi wasn't completely warned. i think there is a connection we'll eventually get to. >> thank you so much for join us here. coming up a marine sergeant who lost both his legs in afghanistan just a couple of years ago, is here in boston springing hope to survivors of the boston bombing. concerns as we age.ed foh it has 7 antioxidants to support cell health. one a day men's 50+.
morning. >> it is very moving to walk through this memorial. there are fields of flowers. there are boston red sox hats signed. people have written messages. little leaguers have signed messages over to martin richard. there are chinese messages for lingzi lu. messages from other police officers for sean collier. very moving messages. people who knew them and people who didn't. >> just a block down the way from where these two explosion happened, there are also flowers and candles. they have reopened. the candy store next store has reopened. the lines were out the door when i was visiting yesterday and somebody was playing jazz. people are gathering and boston
is back. >> if anyone can relate to what some of the victims of the boston marathon attack went through, it is gabe martinez. he lost both legs after stepping on ied in afghanistan. listen to what he is telling victims and us. >> you lost both your legs in an ied in any event in march 2010. what are they feeling right now that you felt at that time? >> they're minds are filled with questions. what am i going to do now? is any life over? am i going to be dependent on someone taking care of me for the rest of my life? i had my opens and downs. happy one day, sad the next. it is going to be an ongoing process that is going to take some time, but every one of them
is going to pull through. >> veterans were saying to me it is one thing to overcome the initial hurdles, but just out of the blue one day you can have depression. what can you tell mom and daughter? >> those are the days you dig deep and you accept who you are. i told them all that these legs are a badge of honor for me and it should be for them. they really did lose their legs in this country, and everybody is here to support them, not only in boston, but the whole world. that is just the days you have to dig deep and accept who you are and do good things. >> the advances in prosthetics are so amazing. i wrote a book about afghanistan and i came to know a lot of solders. a lot of them lost legs are
still in the service, still abroad, still serving in afghanistan. it is amazing what this generation of prosthetics allows you to do if you set your mind to it. >> whatever your passion was, you're going to be able to get back to. you're going to get new passions, i promise you. there's a whole spectrum for different prosthetics that will get you back in action. >> the technology become here in boston, someone was telling me they're working in a lab across the arrive in cambridge they're working on a bionic ankle. >> i am hoping to be in rio for the olympics. with the support i've had through organizations like
semper fie fund. they're been digging deep and pushing forward. hopefully in 2016 i'll be in rio. >> what's the farthest you've run on these new legs? >> five to six miles. >> definitely more than me and probably most of our viewers. >> right now my bodies condition for short distance, fast pace. >> we will be rooting for you. and we know your going to make it too, we know you're going to be there. >> i hope so. >> thank you. it is an honor to meet you. >> thanks for having me. >> sergeant gabe martinez. we'll look for him in rio. >> what an inspiration. >> dig deeper. just ahead, dogs that can sniff out bomb vapors before a bomb is set down. the trainer of these dogs said
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welcome back here to boston. the sun, it is back out. it has been a chilly morning here, but we're thrilled to be here. many people are still asking the question, what if? what if in the aftermath now. >> one man who trains special bomb sniffing dogs has one answer to that question. cnn's randi kay explains. >> reporter: imagine in the boston suspects had left a trail, a trail of vapers in the air that smelled like a bomb, vapers that only a special trained dog could detect. >> stay, stay, stay. >> reporter: a dog like these now being trained at auburn
university. researchers here call them vaper weight dog. the point of them is to detect the vaper before it explodes. >> you're exactly correct. your standard bomb dog, your explosive detecter job is primed to look at an object, like a backpack that's placed somewhere. a vaper dog is trained to detect that backpack with a bomb when somebody is carrying it. >> reporter: they can follow a plume or bomb vaper stretching several food ball fields, a skill so unique the university hopes to patent it. this video shows a vaper weight dog in action. once he catch it is odor in the
area, he never lets up. we did our own experiment at this alabama mall with the the help of the auburn canine handlers. they give the man in the red shirt a backpack loaded with pressure cooker bomb. just like he's trained to do, when the suspect stops, the dog stops too then sits down alerting his handler to the bad guy. in a crowded mall or a city street, this technique is is crucial. these dogs could stop a would be bomber before it is too late. you think they may have detected the suspects before they placed those backpacks down. >> had our dogs been in place on that corner with those two guys walking there with those backpacks, i think they would
have alerted on them. >> reporter: their training starts early even as early as these puppies that are about three weeks old. by the time their formal training starts when they're a year old, they're used to people and loud noises. they rarely use shepherds and traditional breeds, but less than more on labradors. >> we need a dog that fits into the public profile, that the public is going the walk past as if it was a domestic dog. >> reporter: what is it about a dog's nose as compared to ours? >> the dogs olfactory system is
222 ce 2 billion cells. we can smell a woman's perfume walking by, but the dog will smell the wash she showered with that morning. these dogs are able to detect explosives in the traditional way. paul shows us by hiding explosives in the tire well of this car. >> it is a game to the dog. >> reporter: what may be a game to these dogs could mean the difference between life and death to the rest of us. randi kay, cnn. >> and we've seen the dogs here. we're at the makeshift memorial at copley square that has emerged here. we've seen people with rescue
dogs, comfort dogs, who are here so people coming here being up set, sad, shaken, have a friendly wagging tail and a face to pet. >> we want to leave with you some life pictures before ashleigh ban field takes over. my, what two weeks this city has seen. please stay right here. "cnn newsroom" rolls on after this break. [ male announcer ] this is bob, a regular guy with an irregular heartbeat. the usual, bob? not today. [ male announcer ] bob has afib: atrial fibrillation not caused by a heart valve problem, a condition that puts him at greater risk for a stroke. [ gps ] turn left. i don't think so. [ male announcer ] for years, bob took warfarin, and made a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but not anymore.
bob's doctor recommended a different option: once-a-day xarelto®. first hour. roxaban without talking to the doctor who prescribes it for you. stopping may increase your risk of having a stroke. get medical help right away if you develop any signs or symptoms of bleeding, like unusual bruising or tingling. you may have a higher risk of bleeding if you take xarelto® with aspirin products, nsaids or blood thinners. talk to your doctor before taking xarelto®
if you currently have abnormal bleeding. xarelto® can cause bleeding, which can be serious, and rarely may lead to death. you are likely to bruise more easily on xarelto®, and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. tell your doctors you are taking xarelto® before any planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto®, tell your doctor about any conditions, such as kidney, liver or bleeding problems. ready to change your routine? ask your doctor about once-a-day xarelto®. for more information including cost support options, call 1-888-xarelto or visit goxarelto.com. hello, everyone. i'm live in boston. i want to bring in some breaking news from