tv Anderson Cooper 360 CNN February 12, 2013 1:00am-2:00am PST
it's been a long run. we do this all the time. mike resoft was really cool a while ago. android's an important mobile platform. it's definitely not samsung. >> but in asia, have you to remember, apple wasn't allowed in china for a long time. where samsung, that's where it started. >> we have the blackberries, cool and technology, those are my two areas. i'm an expert in both of those. >> in fashion. i think by nature, what's interesting, it's almost ironic that this device and technology overall. which is the great individual empowerment we've all subscribed and kind of -- we have one brand that's dominated this, that -- >> android has a bigger piece of the market. >> i'm talking about overall technology. >> it's going to run its course. we always do this, it's going to run its course, and then one day we're going to have apple
products as a retro move. >> no one can compete with apple, it's all integrated. >> google -- >> i have a -- does everybody have a problem when you're out to dinner and everybody's going like this? >> no, it's fine. >> i want to thank my all-star panel. i want to thank piers for letting me back in the studio again. a lot happening tonight. the worst tornado some have seen in years. a pope resigns, which hasn't happened in six centuries. the man who says he killed osama bin laden reveals how his family
lives in fear and what the government's protection. >> and murder in chicago have the city in shock. the killing of a 15-year-old girl, gunned down just days after performing at president obama's inauguration. her funeral was yesterday. let's go to ted rowlands with >> reporter: they have made arrests arrests of two of them. they were both picked up on saturday night. they've now been charged with one count of murder and two counts of murder plus some weapons violations. michael ward according to police, the 18-year-old, has confessed to killing high dia pendleton by accident. he thought there were rival gang members in the group and opened fire.
he didn't realize he was opening fire on a 15-year-old and her friends after they had just completed a final exam in high school. ward said that he got out of a car, shot the individuals under this overhang in a park, and then was taken away in a getaway car by williams. according to police, nobody stepped forward. the break in the case came from the police were getting leads and going out and actually finding witnesses that they will later bring in to trial. they say they do not have murder weapon in this case. they also said that ward thought that he was retaliating against an earlier gang shooting involved his friend williams where police say they shot the year before but williams refwused to press charges. according to police michael ward was arrested in january for illegal possession of a firearm. he was let go on two months of probation.
they say it's the stiffer gun laws they want to be in place here in the state of illinois, were in place, michael ward would have been in jail. and ha dia pendleton would be alive. anderson. >> ted, i appreciate the update. joining us by phone is tyra willis, the first cousin of the victim. i'm sorry for your loss, i'm wondering the family's reaction tonight. >> well, first i want to say thank you for having me on the show, and on behalf of my family, we are elated to know that there is one person or two now off the streets that could very well cause harm to my neighbor, another relative, or anyone in the world. we're excited to know that the police, the chicago police department worked diligently. there is no level of comfort,
not long-term comfort. we are still miserable. miserable would only be the term to really acknowledge the feelings of the parents and the family. >> what do you -- >> maybe that's a -- i'm sorry? >> what do you want people to know about hadiya? >> what i want people to know, is that she was a 15-year-old girl that really is the face of every parents dream child. and i am so serious when i say that. hadiya had so many different things awaiting her in life. she was a wonderful, wonderful kid, and it's hard to believe that thugs, you know, that have already obviously have histories of doing this, carrying guns, would even have the capabilities to even breathe in the same room that she walked and lived in, and that is -- that is the truth because this girl was really -- my little cousin really was an
angel. and, you know, i'm just really excited that -- that they have found probably found the correct guys. now, such a crazy senseless act of violence. you know, and to hear that they thought this was a rival gang? i mean how retarded was that? it was a group of girls. it was a volleyball team and one boy. i am a firm believer that excuses only work for the person telling them. i'm assuming that was a justifiable -- >> did the names of these two now who have been charged, michael ward and kenneth williams, are they familiar to you at all? >> no, they're not. never heard of them, never, no. but i do believe -- i honestly believe that somewhere along the lines they were turned in, you know, as i stated previously to most media outlets. i believe that this reward of $40,000 really was a boupty and it was just a matter of time that someone was going to
compromise their guilt and turn them in. however, i do believe also that these people are obviously so dangerous, there was a snitch on what their location was. no one will be, i believe, accepting a reward, to my knowledge. i just -- i don't think this just happened haphazardly. i do believe that someone picked up the phone and said, guess what, i think these guys are in this vehicle. and about to turn down the street. i'm very thankful if that's what happened. >> yeah. again, my condolences to your family and i appreciate your talking to me. >> thank you very having me. i really appreciate it. now let's take a look at the manhunt that southern california authorities -- it has citizens on edge. the search for christopher dorner. that edge cuts any number of ways, the fear that the three killings he's already accused of may become many more. also the gnawing apprehension that dorner's central grievance, his charges of racism in the
lapd may spark the kind of wildfire law enforcement has seen all too often. the latest now from randi kaye. >> reporter: day five of the manhunt and still no sign of christopher dorner. >> kind of scary because you don't know where he is, and we have friends that live all over the mountain, you know, and we're concerned about them. >> reporter: on big bear mountain, about 100 miles east of los angeles, 30 officers are back at it, this time expanding their hunt to more remote areas while continuing their door-to-door searches of vacation homes. authorities are hoping a $1 million reward offered for information leading to dorner's capture and conviction will help. though since it was announced, it has only led to more false sightings. this lowe's store in northridge was evacuated sunday night after someone thought they spotted dorner. we're also learning more about dorner's truck, which was recovered from big bear mountain last week. investigators say the axel on the truck was broken, which may be one reason why dorner lit it on fire. he may have had to quickly come up with a plan b.
investigators also now say that two ar-15 rifles were found inside that burned out truck and some camping equipment nearby. >> every day that dorner is loose, the likelihood of an attack on either a uniformed police officer or a family of a police officer is likely. >> reporter: dorner's revenge killings are in response to his termination. his threats also appear rooted in racism. the lapd now plans to look into dorner's firing and his allegations. in his rambling online manifesto, dorner mentions the brutal police beating of rodney king back in 1991. a group of officers was caught on video kicking and beating king. their acquittals in the case led to a week of deadly race riots in l.a. dorner writes online that one of the officers kicking king caught on video is now a captain with
the lapd. dorner asks, do you trust him to enforce department policy and investigate use of force investigations on arrestees by his officers? >> dorner's allegations are about a police department that doesn't treat african-americans fairly. and i don't think that's true. and i want to make sure that we don't lose that precious ground we've gained because of these allegations, and that's the totality of the reason that i will look at this investigation again. >> in his manifesto, dorner also writes about hearing white officers use the "n" word to describe black officers. when he told them to stop, he says, they refused. and he makes this threat. those caucasians officers who join south bureau divisions with the sole intent to victimize minorities who are uneducated and unaware of criminal law, civil law, and civil rights, you
are a high-value target, adding, i am here to change and make policy. i am here to correct and calibrate your moral compasses to true north. irwin is a law professor at the university of california irvine. he has written a report on abuses at the los angeles police department. >> there's been tremendous improvements over recent years. of course, it would be naive to say race. is a thing of the past in any police department or for that matter any institution. >> reporter: charges of racism within the lapd certainly aren't new. back in 1991, four months after the beating of rodney king, an independent commission found that minority officers are often targets of racial slurs, and the lapd tolerates racism among officers. the commission even called for the replacement of then chief darryl gates. former lapd chief bill bratton told "the new york times" regarding dorner, it would be a shame if he was able to rally to
his cause people who remember the bad old days of the lapd. >> randi kaye joins me now. randi is live at the police headquarters for the lapd. how much of a threat do authorities still think he is? we heard from the chief saying that every day he's not there, the threat increases. is that generally the feeling? >> reporter: i think so, anderson. certainly a great threat is what they believe. so much so that the daily schedule for the chief of police here at the lapd, charlie beck, that daily schedule is no longer being made public. it used to be given out to the media. we were able to know his whereabouts. now his whereabouts are unknown. this is also very telling. there are reports tonight that the lapd police captain, who oversaw the hearing that ended in dorner's termination back in 2008, hasn't left his house, anderson, since this manhunt began. he has a wife and six children. hasn't left his home. now, that's important to note because one of dorner's alleged victims was the daughter of the police officer who represented dorner at that same hearing.
so if, if he is going after people and is going after people related to that hearing, then it's pretty smart then for that police captain to stay inside. i should also point out there are 50 families under protection right now, anderson, related to this case around the l.a. area. >> randi, appreciate the update. joining me is john miller who worked in counterterrorism for the lapd. he's currently senior correspondent for cbs this morning. what do you make of the fact nobody has heard from this guy in days now? >> well, it could mean either one of two things. he may have gone up into that snowy mountain, and that's where san bernardino sheriffs are in charge of that search. and that search has continued through bad weather and approved weather. did he go up there and freeze to death and die? did he find his way to shelter and is hiding out? we won't know that until that search is completed, and they seem to be going forward with it. the flip side of that is, that he found a way out, either a
compatriot or a vehicle and he has gotten down the hill and probably did so immediately if that's the case and is back out stalking, as the chief indicated he's worried about. >> it's not clear how much he was able to preposition things at all. we know he was able to plan enough that he sent out this manifesto and sent out things to news groups and also was able to stalk, you know, the relative or allegedly stalk the relative of the police officer he was involved with and kill her, according to authorities. but we don't know whether he was able to preposition any vehicle or anything like that. >> no. i mean as you pointed out, we saw a lot of preoperational planning. we don't have much of a window into his long-range planning except some indicators of what was found in the truck, night vision goggles, cold weather gear, a cot, heaters. so i mean there are some indications that when he was going up to big bear in his truck, before that axle broke, that he had some kind of plan. he's military trained, he's a military officer, and he's lapd trained.
i know from that training, you go into these things saying i have a plan, i have a plan "b," but i also have contingency plans for both assuming something will go wrong, and that's what we don't have a window into, what was his c contingency plans. >> are you surprised that the chief has now talked about reopening the original investigation into the original incidents that he's written about and that ultimately got him kicked off the force? >> i'm not on a number of levels. number one, let's take what charlie beck, the chief said, at face value, which is the department is very much about transparency, which has been a see change for the lapd. when you read the manifesto by chris dorner, he said when i get justice, the killing will stop. so what this is the police department saying, all right, if this is about honor, if this is about your word as a man, then let us test that. let's say we'll reopen this
investigation and look at your allegations. does the killing stop? and are you going to come in and talk about this if, in fact, this is your main issue? >> it does seem like in the original incident, which is what sparks finally him getting kicked off, he claims a person -- an alleged suspect was kicked by his partner or the person he was with that day. >> yes. his claim is the suspect who was already handcuffed, that he handcu handcuffed, that dorner handcuffed, was kicked twice by his training officer, three times, twice in the chest and once in the face, leaving a visible injury. >> and what was determined was this person was schizophrenic, not a reliable witness. the father who heard from his son was deemed as heresy because he wasn't actually there, he didn't see it. what new can be learned? >> i think we have learned from cold cases involving everything from murder to an abuse case or
a use of force case, that when you reopen them and take a second look, you never know what you're going to find. in this case, they interviewed the hotel clerk who looked out on it. they interviewed the other hotel employee who was outside and watched it while having a smoke. they interviewed the harbor port police sergeant who arrived on backup, and they weren't able to find anybody among those who witnessed the incident, who actually saw what chris dorner claimed. now, chris dorner would make the argument that they didn't prove what happened and how can you accuse me of false statements. >> and it could just end up boeing a he said/she said with no resolution. are you surprised he's getting sympathy? dorner, despite the allegations against him, there is -- i mean, i hear it on twitter. i hear from people, you know, a lot, and there's folks in california calling in to radio stations saying i get the anger behind what he's doing, not necessarily the me method he's using.
>> i think today, especially when you're talking about twitter, talk radio, and the internet, anybody will pick from any argument, the sliver they're interested in and promote their opinion. when you look at that against the backdrop of three murders and whether that makes it justified, you're in a whole other conversation. >> john, appreciate it. thank you very much. let us know what you think. you can follow me on twitter right now @andersoncooper. plenty to tweet about, including pope benedict's stunning decision to step down. two longtime vatican watchers join us with inside details, at least as inside as you can get when covering the pope. and later, as terrifying a view as you ever want to see. take a look at this video. we'll take you where a string of tornado hit, show you the damage they did. incredible pictures there. we'll be right back. i found a powerful new way to cut out arthritis pain.
year 1415, but one thing has not, not once. in those 598 years, six centuries, 59 leaders of the roman catholic church have reigned and not one has resigned. since the year 1450, not one single pope has left the vatican without also leaving this world. that is until today. according to the "new york times," this morning at the vatican, speaking in latin to a small gathering of cardinals, pope benedict xvi simply said he's too old and frail to continue leading the church. the spokesman said the 85-year-old pontiff will step down effective the end of this month. when something happens that hasn't happened since henry the viii was around calling a surprise doesn't quite cut it. >> i was very startled, and i don't know what to say. i myself am waiting for information, for instructions, as to what we would do now as to follow the cardinal. boy, as soon as i find out, i'll let you know.
>> that's archbishop timothy dolan of new york, one of many potential successors, one of whom is expected to be chosen by easter. we have word tonight from news week, and also john allen, senior vatican respondent. this is an unprecedented move in modern history. did anyone see this coming? >> reporter: no, i don't think anyone saw this coming. this really is a shocking monday morning news here in rome. you know, the pope had an opportunity yesterday when he addressed his public out in st. peter's square, but he chose monday morning to make this announcement. it's an exciting moment in rome when you have a transition to a pope without the sorrow of the funeral and death too, so the mood is quite spectacular here today. >> john, what do you think is the real reason he's stepping down? >> well, anderson, i think it's probably one of those cases where what you see is basically what you get. benedict has said he's not suffering from any specific illness or health crisis, but he simply feels given his mounting
age -- we're talking about a man who will be 86 in april -- that he simply no longer has the force to meet the challenges facing the church, and at least in this regard, i think probably we out to take him at his word. >> john, you have covered the vatican for a long time. in terms of who may replace him, there is no way to know for sure, but what are your thoughts? >> my thoughts, anderson, are the trash heaps of history are littered with the carcasses of so-called experts who are trying to predict the next pope. that's a hazardous business. but i can tell you the names that come up in dinner conversation. cardinal milan, canadian cardinal who runs the vatican's congregation for bishops. the cardinal from argentina who is with the chief of staff under john paul ii, a very good manager. but the truth is this is all
sound and fury signifying nothing until those 117 cardinals who are under 80 and have the right to vote for the next pope get here to rome, roll up their sleeves, and get to work. >> and is that done in the same way we've seen in years past after the pope has died, the white smoke, the black smoke, and all of that? >> reporter: that's right. in fact, it will be very shortly from now that they'll get the process ready. they'll have to put in a fake floor like they did last time to put in jamming devices that will prohibit anyone from eavesdropping electronically what is going on in the sistine chapel. also, they'll install a stove and prepare the chemical cartridges that will turn the black smoke into white smoke when they've elected the pope. >> and, john, what will he do next? is he referred to as like a former pope? where will he live? what will he do? >> reporter: he's got another
month on the job, so we're presuming he's going to carry out his regular calendar. this week, of course, features ash wednesday, the beginning of lent for catholics. we presume he'll do his regular sunday address. once february 28th, 8:00 rome time, rolls around, he is going to relocate to the summer paypal residence in castle gone doll foe briefly, and he's eventually going to move into a monastery on vatican grounds. all signals are, he expects to keep a low profile. he's not going to be involved in the selection of the new pope. once there is a new hope, he's going to make it clear to the world there's a new man in charge and he's going to try the best he can to step off the stage. >> john, what do you think his legacy is going to be? >> reporter: well, look. i think he's probably going to be remembered over the course of time as a magnificent teaching pope. his ambition was to sort of lead a global graduate seminar about the relationship between faith and reason and the role of
religion in a post-modern sectarian world, and even many of his fiercest critics would express admiration for his intellectual depth. as a ceo, as a business manager, the verdict is much more mixed. many critics would say he never got his hands successfully around the sexual abuse scandal. there was, of course, a spectacular vatican leak scandal that included the arrest of his own butler and created disarray and palace intrigue. there was a kind of chronic inability to get the trains to run on time. >> barbara, what do you think? >> reporter: well, obviously john is much better to speak about the ideology than i am, but think he also will be remembered by the scandals. even going to the american nuns and clamping down on them. there are a lot of people who may not be unhappy to see a change in the vatican. but, you know, the vatican butler scandal, the sex scandals, protesters in st. peter's square, you know, things
like that that have really marked the last several years, i think, are going to be remembered by a lot of people when they come to st. peter's square, to look at the smoke and see who has replaced him. those will be the marks and scars on this papacy. >> appreciate you being with us. thank you. there's a lot more happening tonight. while thnortheast is digging out from the blizzard, here's what the southeast was dealing with this weekend. take a look at these images. more than a dozen tornadoes tore across mississippi and alabama. seven counties took the brunt of it. we'll show you how bad it is just ahead. later, inside the raid that killed osama bin laden. the navy s.e.a.l. who claims he made the fatal shot is speaking out for the first time in an exclusive interview with "esquire." he said he's been hung out to dry by the military. phil braunstein, who landed the interview, joins me ahead. [ anouncer ] ihop is in time square to compare
tornadoes that swept through southern mississippi and alabama yesterday. an ef-4 tornado. according to the national weather service, winds of up to 170 miles an hour. this is some of what it left in the wake. several counties with widespread damage. several mobile homes were damaged or completely destroyed. a dozen people were injured. thousands are still without power. david mattingly has the latest. >> reporter: joan stevens and her husband ray survived the tornado that blackened the skies over hattiesburg. caught on amateur video. the funnel was one of several tornados to batter this part of mississippi. the stevens' house is in pieces. they made it out without a scratch. the two of you were -- >> right here.
and aggi was right here. >> i got her under me and i was laying on her. >> and we were just literally all on the floor and just covered up on each other. >> reporter: it could have been so much worse for so many. hundreds of houses and apartments were damaged or destroyed. in the immediate aftermath there were no deaths, only two were seriously injured. the stevens credit warning sirens installed two years ago. >> we had been watching television since we got home from church. we were ready as ready could be. >> reporter: the stevens say they had just a matter of minutes from the time they first heard the alarm to when the storm hit. afterward when they came out and saw all of this damage, they realized that warning was just enough for people to take cover because when they started checking on their neighbors, no one on this street, in spite of all this damage, was hurt. the national weather service says parts of hattiesburg had 30 minutes warning before the tornado touched down. the timing of the storm was fortunate. on a sunday afternoon the local high school was almost empty when it hit. and the university of southern mississippi, one historic building badly damaged, had fewer than usual students on campus because of a mardi gras holiday.
still, is all across the tornado's path, there were countless close calls. hattiesburg's mayor was one of them. >> i was running for my life. >> reporter: the mayor managed to get inside his house just in time. the 100-year-old home and the neighborhood took a beating. looking at all the damage, is there one thing that really, really hurts today? >> here? >> reporter: here, in your house. >> no, because we can replace all this. i mean, nothing hurts. not here. i relish the fact that no one in hattiesburg was killed. no fatalities. the rest of this can be replaced. >> reporter: david mattingly, mississippi. >> anderson, a new blizzard is hitting the u.s. up to 15 inches of snow fell across parts of seven upper midwest states. minnesota and the dakotas are taking the biggest punch. meanwhile, residents in the
northeast continue to dig out from this weekend's massive blizzard. up to 40 inches of snow fell in hamden, connecticut. about 2 feet of snow is on the ground and boston and parts of long island, new york. about 20 survivors of gun violence including gabby giffords and her husband, are expected to be in the audience for tomorrow night's state of the union address by president obama. each survivor will be a guest of a member of congress. giffords survived a shooting in tucson two years ago. well, president obama is expected to talk about his push for gun legislation as well as jobs, the economy, and more tomorrow night. former staff sergeant clint romesha will also be a guest at the state of the union address. romesha was awarded the medal of honor for courageous actions during a nearly 13-hour fire fight in afghanistan that left eight americans dead. romesha's son colin stole the show, anderson, at the ceremony playing peekaboo at the
presidential podium. the president said colin raced around the oval office earlier in the day, sampling a number of apples before he found the one that was just right, making himself at home. >> yes. thanks very much. up next, the incredible story of the killing of osama bin laden from the 2345i6sh very s.e.a.l. who reportedly pulled the trigger. he's speaking out for the first time. as incredible as the story he told about what happened in the compound is what he tells about what is happening to his family. phil bronstein writes about in "esquire" magazine. also ahead, a touching tribute to another american hero, chris kyle. [ anouncer ] ihop is in time square to compare
the article makes the case that the navy s.e.a.l. who served for 16 years is leaving the navy without any security, job prospects or insurance for his family. esquire contributor phil braunstein spent more than a year getting to know him. his name remains a secret for his own safety and his families. he was obviously a member of the s.e.a.l. team 6. after the bin laden mission, he retired to no pension, no benefits, and no security. phil braunstein joins me tonight with more. your article is fascinating not only for the details it has about the raid that killed bin laden, but also what this navy s.e.a.l. is nation once he leaves. i didn't realize he wasn't eligible for v.a. benefits for the rest of his life. >> well, he's not. he's eligible for one thing. that is, the v.a. has five years of free medical care for the vet. not for the family. it's care, not insurance. the fact is a huge number of people including the shooter don't know it exists because the dod does a very poor job of letting them know. >> but this navy s.e.a.l. who has had this incredible career leaves with no pension, no health insurance.
and not for his family. >> no health insurance, certainly, for himself and his family. and no protection, which is really one of the big issues because it's entirely possible his name could come out. matts by onnette wrote a book. within days his picture was on a jihadi website. and all the command told this shooter was is we have a witness protection program we could institute. it's not there yet, but if you want to drive a beer truck in milwaukee, we can arrange that. you have to cut all your ties with the rest of your family and basically disappear yourself. >> in terms of what he told you about the raid, what surprised you the most? >> i think that he -- i think that the fact that it happened so fast, but that he had certain images in his mind, you know, particularly the shooting of bin laden. there was one moment when he said, you know, i had to raise my gun because i really didn't -- he was really tall. >> surprised at how tall he was. >> surprised at how tall it was. that was sort of my most enlightening moment for me in
the sense that it was really a human moment. he also recognized in that instance, you know, i would try to talk to this guy and realize, you know, okay, this guy was one foot way from this icon, this cultural icon who we learned -- this face we've known since 9/11, and suddenly here's this really regular guy. he's a s.e.a.l., and they're extraordinary, but he's a human being. what struck me about his narrative of the mission is not so much all of the detail, some of which -- much of which we have heard before, but his human reaction to it. >> and his reaction upon shooting bin laden and sort of registering what he had done, sort of the phrase he said to himself. >> well, he said, you know, i just shot osama bin laden. i don't know whether i've just done the best thing in my life, meaning he paid tribute to the people of new york and the people of the united states, or he had done the word thing in
his life, which is to put a target on my back. >> and he is concerned about that. he has now taught his family how to protect themselves in the event somebody comes for him. >> he and his wife describe this in an astonishing way because he's taught her, put the kids in the tub because there's a retaining wall there. then sit next door in the bedroom, sit on the bed, brace your arm with a gun against the wall so it doesn't kick, and then shoot through the door. they can't -- they didn't have their military i.d.s anymore. if she feels there's a problem or they feel there's a problem, they can't take their family to the command and get in the gate. >> guy you've been talking to, the guy you profile, it must have been difficult for him to even talk to you. >> i would say at first it was impossible, as impossible as you have discovered in many cases. what happened is we got to know each other over time. this is a year and a quarter. in person meetings, phone calls, a lot of communication. i know his wife, his family, members of his family, his
friends, and so trust builds slowly. and the point of this, he had the go/no go button in his hand until the very end. he could have said, i don't want to do this. i think he came to believe if he could tell the story, that people would understand that these guys aren't jason bourne, they're not supernatural. they're fabulous, but they're human, and if they're human, like any human being, they need some support, and they need some help at various times in their lives. >> when he actually shot bin laden, they were within ten inches, he says, of each other. >> the shooter rolled into the room, and as he entered the doorway, he describes, there's bin laden pushing with -- standing with his hands on his youngest wife's shoulders, pushing her forward, or she's leading him forward. of course, it's pitch black for anybody in the house, but these guys have goggles, and they're sort of moving this way toward -- not exactly at the door and him but kind of across a little bit and he's literally, he says,
about ten inches. his gun is ten inches from bin laden's head. he makes his observation in that instant and then shoots one shot in the forehead, directly in the forehead, second shot as bin laden's going down. as he's crumpled at the bottom of the bed, third shot in the forehead. >> there's also an interesting detail in the article that after the raid was done and they'd're back in jalalabad, i guess it was, the woman who has been spearheading this and made this her life's work, the shooter gave her magazine to him. >> the shooter had contact with her, as have other members of the assault team. they pull the body, take it out, so admiral mccraven, head of special forces could see it, and then he sees her and asks her to come over and say, is this your guy? then he takes out -- that was proposed to him by the pointmen to give her something. he took his magazine out which had 27 bullets minus the three he shot bin laden with, and said i hope you have room for this in
your backpack. that was the last time he saw her. >> it's a fascinating article. thanks for talking about it. >> thank you. thanks for having me on. we asked the navy for a response from the "esquire" article and they said in a quote, we take seriously the safety and security of our people, as well as the responsibility to assist sailors making transition to civilian life. without more information about the particular case, it would be difficult to determine the degree to which the transition program succeeded. in arlington, texas, thousands gathered today at cowboy stadium to remember former navy s.e.a.l. chris kyle. he was shot to death on february 2nd. another veteran is charged in the double murder. cyle kyle was considered one of the deadliest snipers in u.s. military history. in his book, he said he killed at least 160 enemy combatants. he became an advocate for veterans struggling with ptsd. today his wife remembered him as a warrior through and through. she also said this. >> there isn't enough time to
tell you everything you mean to me and everything you taught me. i know you had no idea you were teaching me, but there is something only god and i have known for a long time. god worked through you to make me into the woman i am supposed to be. >> chris kyle was just 38 years old. he leaves also behind two children. his funeral will be tomorrow. just ahead, more than 4,200 people are stranded aboard a carnival cruise ship off the yucatan peninsula. also, someone decided it was a good idea to bring in giant bird of prey into an arena. then the fun began. we teal you how it all worked out for the hockey players.
i'm isha sesay with a 360 bulletin. the united states is working to confirm that north korea has carried out another nuclear test. that's according to a senior administration official. the u.s. geological survey has reported a seismic disturbance in an area of north korea close to where two previous nuclear tests were conducted. north korea said last month it was planning a new test as part of a new phase of confrontation with the united states. two women are dead after a
gunman opened fire in a delaware courthouse. the gunman was also killed. police say it's unclear if he shot himself or was killed by officers who responded. two of the officers were wounded. a carnival cruise ship stranded in the gulf of mexico will be towed to blame. it is expected to arrive sometime thursday an engine fire left the ship dead in the water with more than 4,200 people aboard. passengers say there are few working toilets, food lines are long, and electricity is scarce. as many as 42 million americans have errors on their credit reports. according to a new study by the ftc. they skpanled some 3,000 credit reports. a condor found itself on ice listening to the "national anthem" and made a run for it, and can you blame him? the bird is a mascot for the
welcome back. time now for "the ridiculist." and no matter how you spend your weekend, unless you were in des moines, iowa, for the sixth annual bacon festival, i think you missed out. this event is no laughing matter. the 8,000 tickets sold out in just three minutes. the event has doubled in size every year. features everything you might expect from a bacon festival and some things you might not, such as the pardoning of a pig by the governor. >> congratulations, bonnie. >> that is a very sweet little big. how did the baconfest get started? that is a