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tv   Erin Burnett Out Front  CNN  November 16, 2015 4:00pm-5:01pm PST

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did what they were doing? >> this is how they were able to invade. >> as james comey, the fbi director told me, that's one of the greatest worries they have. evan, thanks very much. that's it for me. thanks for watching. erin burnett "outfront" starts right now. good evening to our viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm erin burnett. "outfront" tonight, live from paris, we begin with the breaking news tonight. a massive manhunt. officials believe one of the suspected terrorists behind the deadly paris attacks is still alive and on the run at this hour. french police stopping and questioning salah abdeslam for hours but then released him. a new development tonight, we are learning the paris terrorists rented an apartment in the paris suburb for a week before launching their attack, according to french media reports. this comes as isis, in a new
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video, promises a new terror attack on washington, d.c., vowing to strike america's capital as they did paris. >> translator: we are coming with car bombs and explosives and explosive vests and won't be able to stop us and today we are much stronger than before. >> the attacks in paris killing 129 and injuring more than 350. tonight, scores remain in critical condition. there's been fast moving developments here in france. heavy armed forces conducting more than 150 raids around the nation. 23 people are under arrest. french authorities have seized a cache of weapons of wars, a rocket launcher and armored vests. there is fear of more attacks. the first suspect to be named is one of three terrorists who
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stormed the bataclan con sefrt hall and was ultimately killed. he spent a lot of time an hour outside of paris. i met a relative of his who says the family was eating dinner close to the concert hall on the night of the attack. >> it's a coincidence. it's coincidence. >> much more of my reporting ahead. first, i want to begin with jim sciutto who is here with me in paris. the breaking news at this hour, we're learning that the attackers rented an apartment. >> and there were missed warning signs on this attack, that several of the attacks were known to french authorities before this and they are getting more details about how this
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played out and that the trail of coordination support goes back to syria, to a mastermind who has ties to the leader of isis itself. isis' latest propaganda video vowing a major attack on washington, d.c., a threat all the more chilling in the wake of the deadly attacks in paris. >> translator: i swear to god, as we struck france and its strong hold, in america we will strike its strong hold and washington. >> reporter: potential targets beefed up across the u.s. and cia director john brennan made it clear that the u.s. is being extra vigilant. >> this was not something done in a matter of days. this was something deliberately and carefully planned over the course of several months. and so i would anticipate that this is not the only operation that isil has in the pipeline. >> reporter: across europe today, a massive manhunt under
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way for salah abdeslam. just hours after the attack, police stopped and questioned him but he hadn't been identified as a suspect and was released on a road heading to the belgian border. french officials are now looking back at potential missed signals in the months prior to the attacks. at least two of the attackers were known to the police. six believed to have travelled to syria, only to have returned to europe. one slipping in to the continent with thousands of refugees who entered through greece. french officials say this man, abdelhamid abaaoud, a belgian national, heard that he enjoys spreading the blood of infidels could be a ringleader of the attacks. he's thought to have ties to isis' leader. >> this guy is actually very close to the chief, to baghdadi
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himself. for me, for me, this huge attack has been issued or approved by baghdadi himself. >> reporter: we learned that there are some 11,000 jihadi suspects across france today. just imagine that figure in the u.s. >> because this weekend it was 5,000. >> 5,000. here's the categories. 5,000 people suspected of being involved in terrorism or thinking about terrorism and a further few thousand who have been radicalized, in touch with a jihadi website, this kind of thing. so you have several gradations here and they don't have the ability to track. but we spoke to a candidate from the conservative party who says it affects -- you have to detain some of these people even before they commit a crime. imagine that. it's effectively preventive detention. and we got a little taste of that in the last 24 hours. 104 people under house arrest in france tonight who haven't
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committed a crime, necessarily. >> right. >> but they are considered risks. >> the deputy of the mayor of paris is going to join me and talk about that. it's a very serious thing to consider. they were not able to catch these individuals. so now they are looking at, all right, if you're under a certain age and you're arabic and male, we're going to take you in for questioning. >> or if you were on a jihadi website or as we saw in the last 24, 48 hours, if you happen to be a relative of or a brother or father or a wife. >> yes. >> of someone who has been detained. >> i saw that today. i was with one of the brothers of the attacker who is is still answering questions with the police. one of his relatives had just come from the police station when i saw them. they are questioning everyone. jim sciutto, thank you so much. we're learning more about the isis member who is are thought to have masterminded these attacks. another significant development today. how much of the organized crime
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came from the master minds, the suspected planners. nick, what are you learning? >> reporter: abaaoud is a man who is believed to have had connections to several attempted terror attacks here in france already. we remember in august that attempted attack on a train that was coming from brussels in to france, the attacker armed with a kalashnikov got off the train in brussels and tried to spray the passengers with bullets and he was tackled by three americans, brought to the ground before he could cause any more death and injury. now, he's believed to have been in contact with abaaoud who is believed to be in syria. there was another attempted attack, another jihadi in france in april this year. it was targeted or told to attack a church. he failed to do that. he killed a yoga teacher, shot
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himself in the leg, was picked up by french authorities. but this is about the time the french began to realize that there might be a french isis connection whereby isis was trying to direct attacks here in france. what we have witnessed here now on friday is perhaps the deadliest effort yet. the information is still being flushed out, if you will, about abaaoud and his connections but is also believed to have been connected to a terror cell in belgium who had a massive gun battle with police about a week or so after the "charlie hebdo" attacks here in paris in january. so this is a man who is well known, it appears, to the french. now they have to decipher and figure out what kind of involvement, if he had, how much, what was his role and how was he doing it from that distance in syria to control and influence these men here. erin? >> nick, thank you very much.
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and paris deputy mayor patrick klugman is joining me now. mayor, thank you so much. i know you've had a horrible, horrible few days as a citizen and mayor of this city as it has been so horiffically attacked. i know there have been 150 raids. more than 20 people arrested. what can you tell us about those raids? >> the arrests? >> the arrests, the raids. there's been so much police activity. >> yes. it's going over in france and belgium because apparently planned from syria, of course, where there are training camps of isis. those are from belgium which sometimes appears like in the back for radical islamists.
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it's still going on. and we don't have all the results of the arrests so far. >> so you don't yet know if any of them were planning anything, doing anything. you're not sure. we know there was at least one place that police went that had bulletproof vests, automatic weapons, a rocket launcher. >> yes. >> a rocket launcher. >> of course. and you know that in the car they found other kalashnikov guns. but you know, in every attacks we've had so far in the past, we find a lot of heavy war material not used. so we know that it's easy to find weapons in france, in belgium to commit attacks and we know that they have the capacity to cause major damage. >> yes. >> they did on friday and
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probably they can -- >> again? >> again. that's why intelligence is so important. >> how concerned are you? one of the intelligence is that at least two of these attackers were known to french intelligence and they were not able to see this coming. the other is that the others were not even known and planning something like this. both of these things are terrifying. >> well, first, i don't see a failure that we identified two of the attackers were known from our intelligence service. of course, nor are we considering how we have to look at people who show signs of radicalizations and the president today announced strong measures to arrest or investigate anyone who shows early signs of radicalization.
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>> let me ask you a question. why isn't it a failure that two of these individuals were known to intelligence and still were able to do this? >> well, i prefer that our services our enough -- strong enough to look at these people but maybe not enough to thwart these attacks. many attacks have been avoided, ten, maybe more. so of course it's a failure but that means that we know where to look to find these people so we have just to change the logic. and now with the means that have been announced, the measures, the war in syria, the mobilization of the international community, the european union and france, i think we can make it. this is not a french battle. this is not a parisian war. >> deputy mayor klugman, thank you very much. next, i went to the
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neighborhood, one of the suburbs where one of the attackers grew up and i found his brother's house. i talked to his relative who shared new details with me about what happened on friday night. plus, isis threatening washington, d.c., and how serious are these threats? how specific are they? and backlash against refugees. a syrian refugee tells me how easy it is to get a fake passport. ♪jake reese, "day to feel alive"♪ ♪jake reese, "day to feel alive"♪ ♪jake reese, "day to feel alive"♪
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break out the febreze, and [inhale/exhale mnemonic] breathe happy. . breaking news, we're live in paris tonight where officials are admitting that they knew of at least two of the attackers before friday's massacre. now, this comes as we learn the identities of six of the eight attackers, including 29-year-old ismael omar mostefai.
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i spoke with a family relative named saed who would only give me his first name because he's now the target of death threats. here's how saed described friday evening to me. >> translator: friday night, i was with members of my family. the bataclan was very close to me. in a theater in paris when we went to see a show when, unfortunately, we heard of these horrible attacks. very difficult, very heavy and terrorized by what has happened. >> and at that time, you were nearby out on a friday night, you had no idea, no one in the family had any idea that it was ismael that was a part of this?
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>> translator: listen, what you're telling me is really terrible because he could have killed his own brother. we were 300 meters of the shooting. we were less than a kilometer from the attack on the bataclan. and it's really crazy, unbelievable. what a coincidence that two brothers would be so close to each other geographically. for us, it was impossible to understand. what happened is terrible for us. >> the family, i know, has had to talk to the police and we just saw -- what has it been like for the family? >> translator: what i can tell you is it's terrible for the victims and i see all of the suffering and i share their pain. i want to ask them for forgiveness. yes, forgiveness for what has
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happened. but also the families of these youngsters who have unfortunately committed these barbaric acts, it's horrible. there's no words to describe the humility, the shame. >> i'm sorry. i know it's very hard for you to talk about it. what happens now for you? >> translator: for me, i don't live in fear. for me, i don't live afraid because perfect love vanishes fear. perfect love banishes fear. >> and now our analyst paul cruickshank is joining me. a family relative was questioned all day yesterday, ismael
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mostefai's brother. they are still trying to talk to every relative and every friend. >> of course. that's usual, trying to get the big picture of what happened and what the relatives knew of the involvement of the individuals. they are also trying to recover belongings or evidence of the various homes that have been searched. this is usual. >> it's usual, paul, but it's frightening. we're learning two of the attackers were known to french intelligence. damaging in the fact that they were known but they were able to pull it off and perhaps more damaging is that six were not known to the intelligence. how do they know who to watch for either in the u.s.? >> staggering numbers of those who have been radicalized or difficult to know all of them given the numbers. we're talking thousands in france who have become radicalized. we're talking about 6,000 from europe who have gone over to syria and iraq and joined various jihadi groups.
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600 who have come back. we've seen several cases in europe over the course of this year where people were known in one shape, form or the other to authorities but they still managed to sort of try to carry out attacks or carry out attacks. we saw that with the french isis fighter who carried out an attack on a museum in belgium in 2014 and the train attack a few months ago in the summer. he was also known to authorities but managed to get back in to europe to launch that attempted attack. >> so jean-charles, how could the mostefai family, how would they have not known? there were so many questions about were red flags missed about a young man? is it possible that they would have had no idea that their son or brother had gone to syria, had been radicalized in the past few years? >> the process of radicalization, the first step learned on the internet is
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secrecy. secrecy vis-a-vis their family, their friends. they are really captured by the propaganda of these groups and really the first thing is how to be secret about what you are doing, et cetera. and so there's no real apparent change for the families and this is an issue in every case, almost every case of jihadists. the family doesn't see it coming. >> the family doesn't know. >> no. >> now, in this case, ismael mostefai, the intelligence knew about him. we're learning that taking people in to custody -- basically, if you're a young arab male in france, already a very disenfranchised group, they can take you if for questioning. they can go door to door if they need to do it. that's how afraid they are but also something that could have very severe repercussions. >> an extraordinary form of
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controlled orders where you have to check in your authorities day by day. of course, we've seen people have gone off to syria despite the fact that they have been in these control orders and in france they don't always, unfortunately, work. and the numbers are really staggering. jean-charles was talking about secrecy. the other thing is communications. they are increasingly using encrypted apps and they are going dark. they are also doing innovative things like using video consoles and messaging with one another and it's very difficult for police officers who have no real idea of how these video console games work to even figure out where these messages are and they are going dark is worse than in the united states because with the americans it's easier than to get access with the internet traffic. all of it gets sent to the united states. they have to ask the americans time and time again for help. that slows everything down.
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>> thank you very much. paul, jean-charles, thanks. president obama on the defensive over his isis strategy. what did he mean when he said isis was contained and what did he mean today when he said his isis strategy was working? and my conversation with a syrian refugee. he describes how easy it is to get a syrian passport. you'll see that later on this hour. whatever you're doing, plan well and enjoy life... ♪ or, as we say at unitedhealthcare insurance company, go long. of course, how you plan is up to you. take healthcare. make sure you're covered for more than what just medicare pays... consider an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company... the only medicare supplement plans that carry the aarp name,
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welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world. breaking news at this hour in paris. new details tonight's about the attackers involved in the massacre involved here in paris. we now know the terrorists rented an apartment in a paris suburb north of the city. for a week before they launched their attack. this is according to french media reports we're getting in at this hour. the apartment reportedly specifically rented by the man's brother. he's been on the run since those attacks. even though he was detained and released. here in paris, a city on edge.
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armed forces conducting more than 150 raids around the nation since the attacks. 23 people under arrest. the deputy mayor telling me moments ago they don't have an update on those individuals, if any of them were involved or not. they have found caches of weapons, though, including a rocket launcher. president hollande is promising to do whatever it takes to defeat isis. clarissa ward is "outfront." whatever it takes means something that we have not seen in modern times here in france and in the united states, almost anywhere. >> no, we haven't. and you have to remember, erin, france has embraced these liberal values. it's important here. and some of the measures president hollande was talking about adapting, changing the constitution, possibly being able to extradite foreign nationals or dual nationals suspected of terrorism. he also talked about the possibility of launching constant searches without arrest warrants, of putting people under house arrest.
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something that subject sound radical to an american audience but for a french audience it's certainly a change from the norm. and he really emphasized that this needs to be a two-pronged approach. on the one hand, you have the military approach. he talked about continuing and intensifying those air strikes in raqqah, moving an aircraft carrier in to the gulf and you have the approach here at home. 5,000 more police being hired. and perhaps most importantly, trying to improve communication within europe to try to crack down on this network of arms trafficking, all of these people moving around so freely and so little information being shared between all of the different countries. >> well, clarissa, thanks very much. clarissa, just to give context here -- we had 5,000 people who they said of concern this weekend. they are going to expand that list to 11,000 people, to give you a sense of how quickly the scale has changed. there is increased security in washington, d.c., the capital of the united states, after a new video from isis made a direct
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threat to washington today. this comes as the white house faces growing calls to admit that its strategy to beat isis is not working. president obama, though, defiant in the face of those calls saying there is no reason to change course, that his strategy is working. deborah feyerick is "outfront." >> reporter: emboldened by the recent attacks in paris, isis is now making more threats, releasing a web video, again putting the united states in its terror crosshairs. >> translator: we will strike america in its own strong hold, washington. god willing, we will open what the honest man promised. >> reporter: in washington, d.c., metro transit police saying they are ramping up security despite any current, credible threat. >> it's something that we have to do to reassure riders. >> reporter: places like times square and grand central station, the nypd top cop
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deploying 100 heavily trained elite counter terror officers as front line forces respond to potential threats. a force that will ultimately total 500 tactical units. >> he will be equipped to go in to harm's way and equipped in a way to protect yourselves and each other and to protect the citizens of this great city. >> reporter: defensive measures across the country preparing for the worst, absent any existing, credible threat. the u.s. president he insisting the isis plan is the right one within syria and iraq. >> we have been fully aware of the potential capabilities of them carrying out a terrorist attack. that's precisely why we have been mounting a very aggressive strategy to go after them. >> reporter: that strategy includes air strikes, going after their oil and money and hitting high-value targets, like jihadi john, responsible for executing many americans.
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many critics, like republican lindsey graham, say it's not enough. >> i'm trying to protect america from another 9/11 and without syria and iraq.on the ground in- we're going to get here at home. >> reporter: obama pushing back. >> if they think that somehow their advisers are better than the chairman of my joints chief of staff and the folks who are actually on the ground, i want to meet them. and we can have that debate. >> and, of course, the isis threat against washington is aspirational, not operational at this point. but authorities there are really frightened because they are concerned that what happened in paris could in fact happen elsewhere because this was a small tactical unit. some of its members were able to stay off the radar, completely dark and help create this total chaos that has now affected paris and by concealing their activities, the fear is that others may either cross the border somehow, either
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legitimately or by other means and execute a similar kind of attack. and so it's a big concern that they were able to stay so quiet. >> deborah feyerick, thank you very much. i want to go now to my national security commentator and chairman on the house select committee mike rogers and presidential historian douglas brinkley. the president is standing firm and defiant in the calls -- certainly in this country, people were talking to on the streets say they are open to ground troops and they want ground troops. the president of the united states says that doesn't make sense. he has the right strategy, there is no better option. >> our arab league is not aware of this option. it concerns me a lot. he's very good at the strong end argument. if you're not for what i'm doing, you're for massive troop
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invasion in syria. there are so many options other than that and it's disappointing that he would go there. if he get a robust arab league coalition and we use the same tactics that we did to decapital al qaeda elements in the tribal areas of pakistan, going after their command and control, going after their logistic systems, that might mean you have combat service troops helping our allies become more impactful on the battlefield. i don't know why we wouldn't take that option. that doesn't mean you're having the 100 first airborne division hitting the ground in raqqah. but if we don't degrade their ability to recruit, to train, remember, social media is touching these recruits in paris, france, and the united states almost simultaneously. we have to break that up and disrupt that model and right now his strategy doesn't do that. >> and douglas, what i think a lot of people don't undersand is why the president would be so defiant, insisting his strategy is working, insisting he's right
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to say isis is contained. in fact, saying i meant geographically in syria they are contained. yes, of course, there may be some truth in that but when you see an attack like what happened in paris, to be defiant about that seems at the least tone deaf. >> well, i think that we need to honor what the president of the united states and armed forces are doing right now. i mean, it would be very easy to get very knee-jerk here and use a lot of hyped up war rhetoric and get these terrorists more dues than they deserve. we cannot, you know, just send in troops willy-nilly in to syria or in to iraq again and have a worse situation like we did under george w. bush. remember, in 1983, we had 299 americans and french military personnel blown up in beirut. we had to be there inside the lebanese civil war and we lost 220 marines then.
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what did ronald reagan do months later? pulled out of lebanon because the mission was not going to be successful staying there. so the reason the president is being calm and reassuring right now, in my view, is saying we're doing this. but it's going to take time walking on water wasn't made in a day and don't let each pipe bomb that goes off ajar the american spirit. >> certainly all those points are true but, mike, when you look at what dianne feinstein said today, of course, democrat, on the senate intelligence committee, isis is far from being contained but also says it is expanding and i raise that to make the point that it's not as simple as democrat versus republican. >> no, exactly. and huge bipartisan support. i guess the notion is to call france's 9/11 a setback is somebody who looked at this in a bipartisan way, as you know, erin, is a bit offensive. could you imagine if somebody had gone to our 9/11 and said
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that's just a setback for our united states? they slaughtered 329 people. isis now is operating in excess of 12 countries. we had a very significant and obviously now coordinated attack that brought down the russian airlin airliner an attack that killed 46 in lebanon and now 129 in paris. we've had attacks almost from isis from new york to mississippi. and so some notion that we're just doing just fine, nobody worry about it, is really troubling. if you're not willing to deal with the threat as you face it and i think dianne feinstein said that very same thing, we're going to be in for some trouble. we need a change in strategy. in fact, we just need a strategy to go after them in a more robust way. that doesn't mean willy-nilly troops on the ground. nobody is really even saying that. >> well, thank you both very much and, of course, this does come after -- not long after the president admitted the strategy in syria was being figured out.
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one of the attackers slipped in to syria with thousands of syrian refugees. this is causing a problem in the united states, state after state after state deciding to ban them today. today i spoke to one of the refugees about fake passports. you'll hear what they had to say. a remarkable story of survival. this woman literally hanging on for her life. and later on, i'll talk to a doctor who ran to the sound of gunfire trying to save that young american woman's life and she died in his arms. this kid makes stains like crazy so we got our new he washing machine but it took forever turns out it wasn't the machine, it was our detergent. so we switched to tide turbo clean. now we get way cleaner clothes way faster he turbo clean. 6x the cleaning power in ½ the time
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tonight, the backlash against refugees. one of the suicide bombers in the paris attack used a fake syrian passport. he hid among the syrian refugees. he was allowed in to greece on october 3rd and then traveled to macedonia and traveled in to serbia and registered at a syrian refugee camp in croatia and then, of course, as we all know, he came to paris. i visited a refugee center here in paris where there's no much
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anger at the refugee crisis and i spoke to a syrian refugee. when you heard that at least one of the attackers had a syrian passport, had come in to europe with refugees, what did you think? >> well, frankly, because i know how easy it is to get a syrian passport, i knew -- yes, i knew this kind of message they were not syrian but they just want to mislead the passport to mislead the investigation. >> so you knew it wasn't real? >> frankly, i'm not saying that. if you read my articles about this, even on social media, you will read the same, that i know this is kind of syrian fake syrian passport to mislead the investigation. it's very easy to get a fake passport now. >> when you heard it was a syrian passport, though, were you afraid? were you angry?
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how did it make you feel as someone living -- syrian passport is all you've got in this country. >> i felt angry. i felt anger. i know the society here -- i mean, i'm talking in france. i know that society, i know that they have values, they have human values and support liberties. myself, i did not feel that scared. >> so this is a syrian passport. i want to show it to everyone. how easy is it to get one of these? >> now? it will cost you about 700 euros. >> 700 euros? >> less, maybe. >> and i could have one of these -- >> by your name, an american name, even an arabic name. >> anything i want? >> your photo, your name, anything you want. >> so for the terrorists who want to do this and hide amongst the refugees -- >> i tell you something -- >> it sounds incredibly easy.
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>> i tell you something, nobody knows that and it's very important, when isis came to raqqah and they got 5,000 passports. 5,000 original passports without names. and you know what i mean, 5,000 -- this is nobody i knows that. nobody talk about this. they got 5,000 -- sorry, 5,000 passports. so just imagine what is going to happen with 5,000 passports. >> so how do you feel as a syrian, you can't go home, you cannot renew your passport. you have -- it's your identity. you're living in a country where it's not your country. how does that feel? >> well, like i'm lost in the middle of the ocean without a boat or a piece of wood and that's all. i'm trying to survive and that's
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all. >> you see just a human aspect of this. there's such desperation and at the same time, 700 euros to get yourself a syrian passport. anything you want. any face, they said, any name. "outfront" next, this woman, pregnant and hanging from a window at a concert attack. miraculously, she was pulled from safety. and next, i'll talk to the doctor who tried to save the young american woman killed by the terrorists. the possibility of a flare swas almost always on my mind. thinking about what to avoid, where to go... and how to deal with my uc. to me, that was normal. until i talked to my doctor. she told me that humira helps people like me get uc under control and keep it under control when certain medications haven't worked well enough.
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it's covered by most health plans. as the world mourns, those witnesses have been sharing stories. >> when i got there, there were six people laying on the ground and many more inside. everybody was trying to help. there was a rumor there was a sniper upstairs. we tried to take cover and take care of the people. there was nothing to do. >> the terrorists, they have been shooting for 15, 20 minutes nonstop so it was even difficult to move on the floor and move. >> reporter: because there were so many bodies. >> so many bodies, yes, yes, bodies everywhere. >> reporter: and tonight, just before this show, i went to speak to dr. michelle benau.
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he ran to help to tend to the lone american killed in the attack, nohemi gonzalez. he ran down to help. he tried to save her, but she died in his arms. >> i look at eyes, you know, for this lady to see if she was alive or not. >> reporter: you looked into her eyes? >> yeah, of course, and in france, fireman came and i said send me a doctor to me but we have no more doctor, just bring me oxygen and she died. >> reporter: when she died you had been trying to save her life for 20 minutes, you had been trying everything. you had a chance to look into her eyes and see her face. >> she was very white.
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she was not -- she was not -- i don't know where she was when the guy was in the back. i don't see but she. >> reporter: was she in pain? she -- >> she was not scared or afraid. she was very cool indeed. she died very softly. >> reporter: very softly but you saw this young woman die right in front of your eyes as you tried to save her life. how is your life changed? >> i was not so much shocked by what i saw. i felt so depressed. it was so horrific for me because it's my job and i was unable to do it. >> reporter: we also are learning more about those who risked their lives to help others and one of these acts of heroism was caught on camera. this pregnant woman was trying to escape the massacre at
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bataclan concert hall and she's hanging off a window ledge begging for help. help came. another concert goer risked his own life to pull her back into the building. local media reports both the woman and her rescuer survived. "outfront" next, how this city and its proud people are coping with the horror of the terror attacks. ok, we're here. here's dad. mom. the twins. aunt alice... you didn't tell me aunt alice was coming. of course. don't forget grandpa. can the test drive be over now? maybe just head back to the dealership? don't you want to meet my family? yep, totally. it's practically yours, but we still need your signature. the sign then drive event. zero due at signing, zero down, zero deposit, and zero first months payment on a new jetta and other select volkswagen models. ♪ nothing artificial. just real roasted turkey.
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tonight, paris in mourning. a minute of silence was held across the city earlier today to remember those who lost their
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lives just three days ago. here is president francoi francois hollande. a poignant moment and at the bataclan memorial where 89 were killed, silence ultimately gave way to the french anthem. and here at the place de la republique people grabbed hands with solidarity and a molt so many around the world can look to for a great symbol s and
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americans, as well in solidarity as we say good night, a look at the eiffel tower eliminated by the colors of the french flag, of the american flag. we'll see you again tomorrow night live from paris. coverage continues now with anderson cooper. good evening, everyone. this is a city in mourning and the capital of a country at war and continent on edge. this is sadly that kind of story. today alone we saw france's president address the nation, only happened three times since 1848 and national emergency declared and terror raids. moments ago raising the alert level and we just learned from a number of media sources that the killers may have been living if


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