tv CNN Newsroom CNN April 26, 2013 8:00am-9:01am PDT
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george jones has died. george jones public relations firm is releasing he died today after entering the hospital about a week ago with a fever and irregular blood pressure. he had so many hits that so many people remember, including she thinks i still care, tender years. he has career also included a very rocky marriage to another country music legend, tammy why net. he was a member of the grand ole opry. he dies at the age of 81. want to bring you back to boston now where a week ago today, all of these people that you can see behind me, some milling about, some wondering what this seascene looks like d
at boylston street, they were not moving around one week ago. greater boston was on lockdown and on edge while police were searching for a bomb, for a suspect, a suspect that they captured late at night on a trailered boat. it's been such a week since. that captured suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev is once more the story of the hour. dzhokhar has been moved to ft. devens [ inaudible ] no audio. >> ashleigh, we want to tell you we are here at ft. devens, the
medical center is here. this is an area that's run by the bureau of prisons. they don't do extensionive surgeries, but they do have a high security area. we are told by a spokesperson, that quote, there's an extensionive amount of medical practitioners on hand. clearly this was done with a lot of forethought. they needed to get him out of that hospital and to an area where he was secure, where he is away from other patients. we know the u.s. marshals were the ones in charge of the transport. it is not clear exactly how long they're going to keep him at this particular facility. right now they are playing it day by day, week by week to see how his recoverry progresses.
now indication if he will receive visitors or his federal defender will visit him here. but he will have access to him. we were able to look at 2.5 years of tweets. they paint an interesting picture. some are more interesting than others, but that comes with the benefit of 20/20 hindsight. >> reporter: the picture that emerges is of a young man proud of his chechen routes. a decade in america, already i want out, he tweets in march 2012. 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. my pass woport is not going to e in time. she needs to chill out. i'll find my own honey. tsarnaev take as train to washington d.c. complaining about a noisy child. saying new york looks dirty from afar, but zoom in and it gets real dirty. new york is so ratchet on black friday, it's ridiculous. i'm to bed soon. religion seems to be of growing importance over the last year. quote, brothers at the mosque either think i'm a convert or i'm from algeria or syria. on another occasion he shares, spent the day with this jamaican muslim convert. my religion is truth.
other tweets are of interest to investigators. i will die young. several months later in august, boston marathon isn't good place to smoke. in january of this year, quote, i got those brothers that i'd take a bullet for in the leg or shoulder or something, nothing fatal though. quote, if you have the knowledge and the inspiration, all that is left is to take action. >> reporter: now while his brother was in dagestan the younger tsarnaev got a message from the koskov center. there's a big article that says quote, chechens mother accuses fbi of cold-blooded murder.
there's also an interview that is the head of caucasus. ashleigh. >> thank you. it'll be fascinating to see how long that suspect is going to stay that the facility because it's been the best kept secret all along. so here is a story that is belongs above the fold. a 90 minute ride. this happened in an instant. you have a 26-year-old guy who pulls his car over to answer a text. this mans finds himself smack dab in the middle of the headlines. he has just been carjacked by the two most wanted men in america. danny, that's the name he's going by, is telling the story.
i'm joined by the reporter from the boston globe. he's an awesome reporter. known you for a few years. take me to that moment, if you will. do the readers digest version. >> i am really glad for danny sake that you mentioned he pull over to text. he's a really good, decent, soft spoken guy. he is worried how the world with perceive him. in that very first moment, he thinks is why is this guy coming up to my window? is it to exchange insurance paper work? very quickly the guy knocks on the window. danny can't hear him. tamerlan reaches in, unlocks the door, and flashes a handgun.
doesn't identify himself by name, but identifies himself as the boston marathon bomber. >> this began the 90 minutes with tamerlan, but ultimately he would end with up dzhokhar as well. how did that play out? >> first danny knows it is a robbery. he realizes it was a carjacking. >> it is not a carjacking get out of the car. it is a carjacking stay in the car. >> they ask him for his credit cards and his wallet and they tell him to drive. tamerlan has the gun on him. he hasn't gone very far and he's starting to weave a little bit. this is a 26-year-old who's been back in the country for few months. he has a new car.
he was just driving to blow off steam. he fincan't stay isn't the lane. tamerlan says relax. he just doesn't want any attention on the car. then they're driving. they take the consider to a quiet place where they park and consolidate heavy luggage. he tells danny to get from the driver's seat to the passengerer set. >> they say don't look at us or we'll kill you. >> right. he's now -- he know there's a second guy. taking objects from his trunk and putting it in the back of the suv.
tamerlan behind the wheel, danny in the front right, dzhokhar behind him. >> one of the things i read in your piece, which is by the way such a great piece -- he gets a text from a friend in mandarin. the suspects now right away he's got a text. he has to respond in some way. how did the suspects commands him? danny's phone is still plugged in the car. tamerlan takes the phone, directs danny to show him where he has an chinese to english dictionary app on his phone. he sends this message that says i'm sick, staying with a friend.
>> as danny? >> as danny. he got a text back. no response. there's a call, no answer. there's another call. it's the roommate's boyfriend calling. if you say a word in chinese, i'll kill you is what tamerlan said. never in a million years would danny talk to him in english. he has to say -- >> i'm sick. i'm going to stay with a friend. keep in mind, this is a point where this a point where tamerlan has been on the run for several days and he knows he is the most wanted man in america. >> but they've been hiding in plain sight for a couple days. danny is the first person to spend any considerable time with
them since the bombings. there's two hours between when we believe they killed the m.i.t. police officer around 10:30 and almost all of that time is the carjacking. there's about 15, 20 minutes on the end where danny gets out finally so safety. because of his phone, because of the tracking in the mercedes, they're able to track it down in minutes. they had given danny the impression they wanted to go to new york, which is why they had taken his car. >> he overheard them saying manhattan. i just want to let our viewers now, how did you make that decision? he was lucky. it was a cash only place. danny takes that split second to
jump and run and he made it. good thing. congratulations. give him our regards. >> it is a privilege to speak to danny yesterday. >> it is nice to see you again, too. >> cheers. >> amazing and perhaps one of the biggest clues as to who these two were, where they were, and potentially stopped what would have happened in new york city. dzhokhar tsarnaev isn't the only family member on the move. his parents are traveling. we thought they would be here, but that's not the case. this is the memorial that's been set up. what i have found so remarkable -- and this is coming from someone that was months ago
at newtown. what i have remarkable is things people have left behind. i have seen not only what you typically see the flowers and the candles and the stuffed toys but the shoes with messages written on them. a wonderful message board has been set up for people to leave notes. also, i just want to draw your attention to one of these things. i saw one of those t-shirts that says wish you were here. and it says wish you were here, sean. sean collier killed in the terrible events of last week. we're back in just a moment. to meeting patient needs... ♪
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(train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. the father of bomb suspects dzhokhar and tamerlan tsarnaev was expected to be making his way to the united states. in fact, right about now. he was supposed to be coming here from his home in southern russia.
there's been a change of plans. he and the mother left dagestan and know we don't seem to have any immediate plans or know of them to leave russia. so why did they leave where you are, where did they go, and how do we know -- their son is with the me in a morgue here. >> it does sound strange and bizarre. >> reporter: the press conference yesterday the father said i'm leaving for the united states. after that press conference, we heard he was taken ill. that his wife called an ambulance for him. we heard from the wife that both her and the husband left dagestan they are somewhere else in russia, and right now they
have indefinitely put on hold the husband's planned trip to the united states. it does appear that perhaps his illness is kicking in, he's not able to travel. that's all we have on it at the moment. what we do know from both the parents is they both consider their sons to be innocent and everything that's happened around them to be a conspiracy theory. >> i need to ask you about what it's been like covering the mother. my colleague jake tapper put it best, the things coming out from the mother are remarkably offensive to a lot of americans listening to her that america stole her children and she sends them to be protected by us and somehow we have wronged here. what else are you hearing from her and how is that being
digested where you are? >> reporter: she's very defensive. there certainly is a group of people here that believe there is some kind of conspiracy theory, but i wouldn't say it is the larger majority of people. a lot of people look at her and they see a grieving mother and she gives the appearance of wanting to say some things and not offering the whole truth, if you will, on other issues. i asked her about misha, this person who so flouninfluenced hn tamerlan. after that, she started praying. explain to us how that happened. what precisely did misha say? they looked at her husband and
they looked at each other, and there was no sort of straightforward answer. you got the idea that there are things that she wasn't really saying. and i think there's a perception here that she knows more and while some people would say yes, a grieving mother. they see her pain, but they know there is more to be explained. >> it is distressing at the very least to hear what she's had to say and the -- i want to ask if we can run one of those quick interview sound bytes. if you don't see it, if you don't see her tone, it is hard to tell. have a look at this and we'll talk on the other side. >> and when he is laying down there already killed, truly killed -- oh, my god. i wanted to scream.
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 didn't send him to guantanamo? why did they kill him? why? why did they have to kill him? they got him alive, right? he was in their hands. >> i think if you ask the officers who were facing gunfire and ieds under an extraordinary night of aggression, they will say the answer is clear as to why they had to take them. one alive, one dead. please let us know if you're able to track them down in their newer location. in the meantime, there is a family that is standing just -- standing by just within where i am at this point, feet away from the first explosion at the boston marathon.
i'm on the street and it is hard to believe just two weeks later they're now able to tell their story of recovery and defiance in the face of what somebody wanted to be terror and it wasn't. coming up next. ♪ [ male announcer ] we all have something neatly tucked away in the back of our mind. a secret hope. that thing we've always wanted to do. it's not about having dreams, it's about reaching them. ♪ an ally for real possibilities. aarp. find tools and direction at aarp.org/possibilities. aarp. at od, whatever business you're in, that's the business we're in.
banfield. kevin was spending a beautiful day with his mother and father near the finish line of the boston marathon and then the first bomb went off. all three of them were wounded by that explosion. kevin's father who is a vietnam veteran has now lost his leg. and our john berman was lucky enough and the whites were kind enough to share their story. >> my arm is where they pulled out the biggest chunk of
shrapnel right there. i have bb marks all up and down here. you see these round welts. over on this side, there's more of them. then there's all up through here. this is where i got really hit the hardest, so -- it's interesting because when i went to the hospital sunday they had the round pieces of metal in them that looked like bbs. >> what a memory. >> yeah. >> reporter: so 2:50 p.m. in the afternoon on marathon monday, what happened? >> from what i recall, we were close to the finish line and kind of stopping, starting, stopping, starting. suddenly there was this loud explosion which to me sounded very metallic and had an echo to it. i saw a huge flash of light and
then just dark. >> show me where you were in the picture. >> i am right here. my father is in the red. my mother is right next to him. >> it had to be terrifying. >> the sound was just unbelievable. >> it was -- >> it was like we were in another world. >> reporter: the uncertainty, not knowing for hours. >> that was the hardest part is not knowing where they were and calling around and trying to find updates and being helpless and powerless. that was difficult. >> reporter: the explosion goes off and what happened to you? >> it was the explosion and our clothes were torn off and i could not find kevin at all.
my husband, bill, was on ground next to him. >> this was in your -- >> in my purse. >> just a piece of shrapnel right through it? >> yes. i have shrapnel in my left leg and just a small break in one of my hands. >> tell me about your husband. >> he's doing remarkably well. >> he's in good spirits given his condition. health wise, the doctors are astounded at the progress he's made. >> reporter: after everything that's happened, are you bitter at all, angry? >> not really. you know, it's one of those
things that -- it was so unpredictable that it happened. you know, one minute earlier, one minute later, it might not have happened. it is hard to -- i'm speaking for myself. obviously my father, his condition is much more serious. i don't sense that he's bitter or angry. >> do you? >> no. that's not the way we live. i think it is just a new day and we have new choices to make. >> reporter: when you see the pictures of these two young men, these brothers, is it hard for you? >> i just think how did that happen to them, you know, how did they get so indoctrine ated in something they would think nothing of destroying so many
lives. >> reporter: if you could say one thing to this kid, what would you say? >> i would say for our family we're going to continue on. >> will you ever go back and watch the marathon again? >> i would say so over time. >> distance. >> reporter: probably not from the same spot? >> right. >> we will definitely go back. it's not going to stop us from enjoying our life. >> our best thoughts go out to the white family and the recovery of their father as well as they navigate their futures in this very new boston area. president obama says he now believes syria has used chemical weapons against -- their own people there and now we're wondering since that red line has been crossed, is the next step u.s. intervention?
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(train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. when it comes to syria's stockpile of chemical weapons, our president has minced no words. if the leader uses them against his own people, he would be crossing a red line, meaning it could trigger u.s. intervention in that civil war.
yesterday the white house said believes with varying degrees of confidence that mr. assad has used the chemical agent sarin. this is a very tricky area. i can only imagine that every single word counts in how we treat this now. where do we stand? >> reporter: you're right. two big words, red line. what does that mean? the president was never really clear about it. the u.s. has no intention at this point of a go-it-alone option in syria. nobody is stepping up to the plate as this tragedy for so
many continues. where are we right now that the u.s. has said chemical weapons have been used? they want more evidence. the secretary of defense, the white house has said they need better intelligence. who exactly did it? think of it as a legal standard of proof that may be very difficult to achieve, but certainly in the ten-plus years since the intelligence deback in iraq, this time the white house taking it very slowly and carefully saying, they think it's happened, they have some confidence it's happened, but nobody is looking to take action soon. they're looking to get what they call "more information". >> there's precedence next door in iraq. did not turn out well for iraq, who knows if that is going to be
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our breaking news right now out of bangladesh is nothing short of remarkable. a terrible building collapsed there one woke ago today that killed over 300 people and has left survives wondering if they were going to find more people. they have just found 72 people. it is remarkable. they were tunnelling and trying to look for anymore bodies in
this remarkable pile of debris. there were somewhere near the third floor of this garment factory, they were able to get through a cavity of what would have been around the third floor. they found these 72 people still alive one week liater in the rubble. it is going to take them several hours to get to them. all hands on deck. so many people have responded to that. just here in boston i had a taxi driver the other day who was from bangladesh. they was first and foremost in his mind. 72 survivors. 72 survivored pulled out last friday. 304 dead. 50 people have been found alive
as i understand. we're working to make sure all these numbers are clear. you're looking at some of the video from previous rescue attempts. these pictures will be revised. clearly this is remarkable news for bangladesh for people looking for their loved ones. hope winning out for at least 50 people found alive in the third floor area, a cavity. a very lucky development in what was otherwise a heartbreaking tragedy. while there are so many people still grieving here in boston, perhaps a lighter moment. one of boston's own, matt damon decided to come back here. he's a harvard grad. he returned to home to cambridge, massachusetts.
wh he went to the university to pick up an award yesterday. that boston marathon bombing was so much on his mind as he spoke to those students. >> it is just really -- i think we're all still in shock. i certainly am still in shock in trying to figure out what this all means and what happened. it's just incredibly shocking and hard to figure out. >> i think he speaks for so many of us, still hard to figure out. i think a lot of people who have gathered here behind me probably feel the same way. it is hard to figure out the why. you never get that answer. there is one big answer is how were the people so deeply affected by this, how are they going to live? how are they going to have to
pay for new normal. coming up how $26 million will be allocated to those worst affected and those who lost their loved ones in that disaster. [ male announcer ] straight from red lobster's chefs to your table for a limited time! it's our seafood dinner for two for just 25 dollars! a handcrafted seafood feast made to share. first you each get salad and unlimited cheddar bay biscuits. then choose two from a wide variety of chef-inspired entrées like our new honey garlic crispy shrimp or new seafood lover's linguini.
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bombings, have amassed more than $26 million. if you were just to split it up evenly it would amount to $100,000 per victim. it is called the one fund boston, what the mayor put together for this town. victims can begin applying for compensation for next month, but they do face a deadline of june 15th. all that money will be dispersed by july. he spoke about the difficulty about putting a value on the pain and offsuffering of each person affected. >> it is very emotional. i don't want the money. bring my son back, bring my wife
back, bring my husband back. provides some financial help that may help you move forward as best you can. you do not begin to try and place yourself in the shoes of these survivors. it is very, very emotional. much more emotional than substantive. >> i want to bring in our legal analyst paul callan. and danny. when ken says his job is excrucia excruciating, that's probably an understatement. these are things that change as well. people are only begins to figure
out what they need to do and what is going to cost them. where do you start? >> it is very difficult, but the place you start comparison to civil lawsuits. let's say you were involved, you're a construction worker and lost your leg in a construction accident, what kind of an award would you get? i recently handled a case just like that here in new york city and i will tell you the case and i've seen other cases settle for between $7 million and $10 million for loss of a single limb. now, compare that to the boston situation. we have a number of people who not only lost a single limb but multiple limbs. there's inadequate money. i mean, this fund as generous as this fund is the last figure i saw there was $10 million available for distribution. so if you gave $7 million to one person, there wouldn't be anything available for everybody else. so he's got a tough job. he's got to compare it to what would happen if a lawsuit was brought. and then use a formula to apply that to smaller amounts of money.
very, very difficult job. >> of course also as i think through so many dealing with compensatory damages but punitive as well. when you have a fund like this, you're not looking for punitive damages, you're just looking for whatever you can possibly get. danny, tell us maybe you could weigh in on the other side of that. anybody who might have been at the finish line and i hate to suggest and i don't think anyone's even talking about this, but it could certainly surface, might they have some kind of a civil case against the marathon organizers? is it possible we could see something like actually arise in the weeks and months to come certainly before the statute expires? >> absolutely. and here's why. in any sort of large events like that you will have layers of coverage. there will be many layers of insurance coverage and at some point there may be allegations of inadequate security. of course we don't know right now what those would be, but
these victims may seek legal council and they may find or conclude file claims against different entities that ran the boston marathon. the question will be did they fail to provide a safe environment for people to come watch the boston marathon? was there inadequate security? there are a number of different potential claims that could be brought on the civil side, but at least in terms of coverage there may be many layers of different insurers or carriers that have responsibility for the boston marathon. the organizers may have purchased it. so there are going to be many different places from which to make claims. the problems as council just said is going to be the dollar amount available to pay out. there simply isn't enough. people often think of death as having the highest monetary value, but remember also a lifetime of care, a lifetime of p.t., a lifetime of medical attention can in dollar amounts
ultimately strangely enough and as sad as it sounds cost more in economic damages than a death. >> you know, ashleigh -- >> i was just going to say in these former cases at least in the deep water horizon spill and 9/11 many of the amounts described to those who lost loved ones have been higher than those injured notwithstanding the actual cost. i have to cut it there, gentlemen. thank you very much for your insight. i also want to bring our viewers attention to something here in boston. you two, thank you both. every city has its own magazine, but "boston" magazine is a national magazine this round. the cover is -- i mean, look, i'm not stretching when i say it is incredibly powerful. and the back story behind what you're looking at may be even more so. i'm going to tell it to you in just a moment.
i want to just draw your attention as we've trained our cameras on the naval academy crew team arrived to pay their respects to those who were injured and died in the bombing and subsequent crime. always something to see when you see them show up unmasked here amongst the rest of us. checking her heart rate, administering her medication, and just making her comfortable. one night britta told me about a tradition in denmark, "when a person dies," she said, "someone must open the window so the soul can depart." i smiled and squeezed her hand. "not tonight, britta. not tonight." [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, have hail damage to both their cars. ted ted is trying to get a hold of his insurance agent. maxwell is not. he's on geico.com setting up an appointment with an adjuster.
ted is now on hold with his insurance company. maxwell is not and just confirmed a 5:30 time for tuesday. ted, is still waiting. yes! maxwell is out and about... with ted's now ex-girlfriend. wheeeee! whoo! later ted! online claims appointments. just a click away on geico.com. so i've got some news for you that's unrelated here to boston, but the house is voting as we speak on a measure to put furloughed air traffic controllers back to work and end a rash of airport delays. nearly 1,500 controllers each day have had to take unpaid time off because of forced spending cuts. the senate approved that plan last night. and this would free up some of the money, of course all of this stemming from that sequestration. and athena jones is live in washington. can you give me an update as to
what's happening, athena? >> hi, ashleigh. i can tell you the house is voting right now. they have about seven or eight minutes more to go. so we should learn soon if this bill passes. if it does it's how quickly congress can get things done really warp speed in congressional terms when they have the public's interest, pressure from the industry and the flying public. this bill would allow the faa, the transportation department to shift $253 work and stop some of these delays. we've seen thousands of flights delayed just since this kicked in on sunday. and those flight delays continue today, ashleigh. so we're watching closely to the house to see what happens. >> all right. athena jones for us live on capitol hill. thank you for that. i mentioned this before the break, the may issue of "boston" magazine is hitting newsstands
today. i want you to see what may prove to be one of the more enduring images of the tragedy this city suffered. barely three days before this issue was supposed to be put to bed the editors all of a sudden had a big change of plans dumped on them. their issue had to be torn up and started over from scratch. and the story of how they gathered all of those running shoes -- that heart is made of running shoes. and how they interviewed all of the owners of those running shoes is pretty incredible. you can hear it from the editor himself, john wilson. he's anderson cooper's guest at 1:00 eastern time. and let me just say this, they did an amazing job and the people who brought those shoes forward to the magazine all runners in the marathon, thank you to all of you and all of your stories. thank you all for watching as well. our "cnn newsroom" coverage continues with anderson cooper after a quick break. and a lennox home comfort system may just be the perfect example.
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good afternoon everyone. i'm anderson cooper live in boston. bombing suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev is now in prison. i want to give you the latest information we have. the wounded 19-year-old was moved from a hospital here in boston overnight taken to federal medical center about 40 miles from here. the facility holds male inmates who need specialized or long-term medical care. meanwhile, the whereabouts of the suspect's parents is in question. their father was supposed to have been on his way here to the u.s. by now, at least that's what he had said he was going to do. he had agreed to cooperate in the investigation, but his wife tells cnn her husband is delaying his trip indefinitely
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