tv Anderson Cooper 360 CNN September 19, 2016 5:00pm-6:01pm PDT
and thank you so much for joining us. "a.c. 360" begins right now. good evening, thanks very much for joining us here overlooking midtown manhattan. it is a city breathing a sigh of relief tonight, a city that's almost used to this if a city can get used to bombings and shootouts. one bombing here to be exact. one not far away and ten explosive devices. dozens of people hurt and a suspect now in custody. charged with multiple counts including attempted murder. all in the space of just three days. there is much within sight of the world trade center where barely more than a week ago, people gathered to mark 15 years since the s/11 attacks. what began saturday with a detonation, a road race on the jersey shore, ended late this morning in a gun battle across new york harbor. this is exclusive new video we just obtained of that gun
battle. [ gunfire ] [ bleep ] . >> when the shooting ended, so did a very tense three days. however, the questions about the crimes, the alleged terrorist, his travels including we're learning to pakistan and afghanistan, potentially wider ties, well, those questions are just beginning. as for the security concerns, they're growing especially with the u.n. in session and hundreds of world leaders coming to this city. and there's the political fallout. just 50 days until americans pick a new president, is there are spreading. a lot to cover. cnn's john sciutto on the
timeline. drew griffin. cnn's ef en perez, on the explosi explosives, themselves, what kay can tell us. we will not be dwelling on the suspect's names because of his connections and motivations may be relevant, we're not making a point of withholding them, either, as we do in other cases like this. with that, the very latest including the charges from cnn's jim sciutto who joins us now. what do we know about the suspect? >> the first charges they're filing against him are attempted murder of police officers. that of course arising from that gun battle we just showed there. four police officers injured in that gun battle. this clearly just the beginning of what's going to be a tortured, difficult legal process for him after an attempted reign of terror across two states. >> let's go. get off the street. >> reporter: a weekend of terror across the two states included two bombings and the discover of several unexploded devices. >> we have every reason to believe this was an act of terror. >> reporter: it started at 9:30 a.m. on saturday in the
beachtown of seaside park, new jersey. thousands of people were about to run a marine corps charity race when a pipe bomb exploded in a garbage can near the starting line. >> everybody get off the street right now! >> reporter: then that night, panic on the streets of new york city. a bomb built from a pressure cooker explodes. it detonated at approximately 8:30 p.m. on 23rd street and 6th avenue, injuring 29 and sending panicked crowds running for cover. >> i don't know what hit me. i flew off my feet. >> reporter: police scramble searching the area and finding another suspicious looking pressure cooker located several blocks away on 27th street. both devices packed with ball bearings, commonly used in bombs to maximize human damage. investigators say surveillance footage shows a man they believe to be rahami with a duffel bag at both manhattan locations. he leaves the bag at the spot where police later find the unexploded pressure cooker. a multistate manhunt launched
for rahami after he is identified by a fingerprint left on a cell phone in one of the explosive devices. at 9:30 p.m. on sunday, elizabeth, new jersey, a backpack containing up to five pipe bombs found in a garbage can. outside a neighborhood pub just 500 feet from a train trestle. one of those bombs detonated when police sent a robot to examine the devices. after two men had alerted them. >> and jim, do we know, are law enforcement looking at any other suspects? >> they are at least looking for others who may be involved. we heard the nypd say today they're not actively looking for, say, another bomber. they don't believe there's a risk out there of someone else who's going to carry out an attack but to the support network, they say their operating assumption is, some of this is out of abundance of caution, that he did have support, some sort of network. that's where they're focusing his attention. who might have provided money, training, et cetera in addition to looking at his foreign travel
for any dangerous or contacts of concern there. >> jim sciutto, thanks for that. what played out the last three days was almost certainly a lot longer in the making. the suspect, his family had a contentious history with authorities. those who knew him said the suspect, himself, changed over the years. our senior investigative correspondent drew griffin has been talking to people twr he lived and where this morning he was shot and captured. >> reporter: ahmad khan are rah and his brother traveled to pakistan in recently as 2013. in this facebook post, the brother talks about experiencing bombings in quetta, an area with a strong taliban presence. "another bomb just went out. wtf" he writes. "we can't even get out of the house." another photo shows the suspected bomber relaxing in traditional clothing. he had a wife in pakistan according to law enforcement sources. it is this trip and others to afghanistan that investigators are now looking into. >> as we go forward in this
investigation, that's part of what we do. we're going to talk to family, talk to friends and see what the connections are. this is part of an investigation. >> reporter: an acquaintance remembers rahami's family telling him about the trip. >> i haven't seen him in a long time, so he was like, he's on vacation to afghanistan. i was like, oh, all right. >> reporter: you got the expression it was extended vacation, like, he was there. >> yeah, yeah. because of this, it kind of makes sense. >> reporter: a bar owner spotted ahmed rahami this morning around 9:00 a.m. sleeping in the doorway of his tavern. he recognized him from watching kr cnn and called police. two officers were wounded in the shootout as was rahami. he was awake and alert as he was wheeled into an ambulance. rahami was born in afghanistan but is a u.s. citizen. his family came to the u.s. decades ago seeking asylum. they owned a fried chicken restaurant in elizabeth, new jersey, and lived above it. >> he's a very friendly guy. you'd never suspect this. terrified. he's hiding in plain sight. you would have never known. >> reporter: rahami's family
claimed to be the victim of discrimination and harassment in this 2011 lawsuit against the city of elizabeth and its police department. the suit says "a neighbor told them muslims don't belong here and that that were threatened and harassed by police officers. the mayor of elizabeth, new jersey, said the suit was part of a longstanding feud between the family and the city over late hours and loud patrons at the restaurant. >> a lot of congregation going on, people hanging out. the city council was getting complaints from the neighborhood at which time they voted to close it at 10:00 which led to clashes with the police department because the police weren't enforcing the city council -- >> reporter: rahami attended middlesex college in edison, new jersey, from 2010 to 2012 majoring in criminal justice. he did not graduate. friends from high school described him as a class clown. really funny. popular. >> and drew joins us now from the location of the shootout. you also spoke with someone who knew this guy in high school. what did they say?
>> reporter: you know, he said that he was a good friend in high school, very jovial kind of a guy, but two years after high school, he got a very strange phone call from this suspect. he said he was out of money, could he send him some money? he was stuck overseas. we talked so some other people who knew ahmad rahami in later years and said he had become very conservative, very quiet, and certainly not at all friendly like the rest of his family was that ran that restaurant. anderson? >> all right. drew griffin, thank you. also working sources justice correspondent evan perez who's learning more about what was in two manhattan bombs and where investigators think suspect might have learned to make them. he's just gotten new information about some writings found near one of the bombs. let's start with that. what's the new information? >> well, one of the bombs didn't explode on 27th street, anderson, had a note with some handwritten -- it was a handwritten note and it basically made reference to previous terrorists including the boston bombers. now, investigators are looking at this and are now analyzing this to see, perhaps, if this
might explain a motive for carrying out these attempted bombings. >> it's interesting, you mentioned the boston bombings. i understand the pressure cooker device was similar to the kinds used in the boston bombing. >> that's right. the device that did not explode and the one that did explode on 23rd were both pressure cooker bombs. they both had ball bearings, b.b.s, the type of thing that were used in the pressure cooker -- in the boston bombings. >> and was there -- there was surveillance images of him going between, was there surveillance images from 27th street? >> there were surveillance images from 27th street and 23rd street. the ones on 27th street were particularly good. they showed him wheeling this duffel bag. there was somebody who picked up the bag. he left it behind. someone picked it up. apparently thought perhaps to steal it and may have disturbed the bomb. that may be one reason why it did not go off. these -- there were two people, actually, who saw the duffel bag. they picked it up. they removed what became the bomb and left it on the sidewalk.
and, you know, it turns out that perhaps they might have been lucky. they could have been killed by handling it. >> the two people who opened the bag, they had nothing to do with the bomb, itself? >> the investigators are still trying to figure out who they are, try to find them. they would love to talk to them. they do not at this point believe they had anything to do with them. might is been homeless people, might have been someone who was simply trying to steal a bag. >> i remember after the boston bombing, there was a lot of talk of could in that case, you know, the two brothers, or one of those brothers, in the boston bombing case, have learned how to make a device like this just from the internet without actually practicing it, without actually exploding it? i guess the same question is on this, could he have just picked -- i know on some of these terror websites and the like, or jihadist websites, that they have instructions on how to make it. would you need to actually practice? >> exactly. those are exactly the same questions that authorities are asking at this moment. yes, there are recipes for this type of bomb. we know that included in the
components were aluminum powder, ammonium nitrate, htmd. the last one, htmd, is one we haven't seen very much. the last one we can remember a prominent bombing was the 2005 london bombings. more commonly see tatp used in paris attacks and other more recent attacks. the question is where did they learn to do this? was where some training? did they practice it? you can find this on the internet but it's also something that you might have been trained, especially because we're talking about at least two different types of bombs. so whoever -- however long he's been trying to make these, he did have some kind of expertise. >> but immediately right now, they believe he was acting alone but they are looking for any kind of wider network. >> absolutely. they don't believe right now there's another bomb maker out there, but they do believe that there's somebody who might have provided some help, perhaps some training and that's where the focus is right now. >> evan perez. thank you. we're going to check back in with evan for details. just ahead, we'll talk to the man who actually spotted the
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before returning here and setting off bombs that could have killed dozens? he's in a hospital in newark, new jersey. our brynn gingras is there for us. the officers who were injured taking the suspect in custody, how are they goindoing? what do we know about their conditions? >> reporter: one of the officers doing so well he's actually going to be released from the hospital tonight. that officer, angel padilla, 18-year veteran of the force. he encountered the suspect and according to police was shot at by the suspect. those bullets hitting his bulletproof vest. again, he's doing well and likely going to be released tonight. a second officer who the shot at according to police by the suspects is a 23-year veteran of the force, peter hammer. we're told he is doing well, but he's going to be held overnight for observation. police tell us the suspect fired at hammer as he was sitting in his patrol vehicle. those bullets ricocheting likely off of the windshield and hitting fragments of those bullets on his forehead and
causing some grazing wounds. again, doing well, though. both officers received calls from president obama today, anderson, thanking them for their service and bravery. >> yeah. incredible bravery. as, i mean, amazing job for all the police here in the tri-state area whoever been working this case for the last three days. what do we know about the suspect's condition, the extent of his wounds? >> reporter: at this point, we know he did undergo surgery today. the hospital will not release mi this condition at this point. he's being treated here and is still here at the hospital. what we know from the video that was remarkable, showed the suspect being loaded into the ambulance. we know he had some bleeding on his arm and also on his leg and was alert and talking, or able to talk to official s even thouh we know he did not give information to officials. authorities at this point are still waiting to talk to him, anderson. >> thank you. i want to bring in our panel, cnn national security analyst, peter bergen.
cnn counterterrorism analyst, cia and fbi official, philip mudd. paul cruickshank, co-author of "agent storm: why life inside al qaeda and the cia." you were saying the bomb-making ingredients, some ingredients evan perez was just reporting, that's a very critical piece of information. >> very significant new information from aluminum powder, ammonium nitrate, hmtd likely the primary detonator. this is a primary bomb you're talking about. a device according to experts i've been speaking to today significantly more powerful than the boston device we saw just -- >> really, wow. >> -- a few years ago. this could have caused large-scale loss of life if this had fully detonated. not clear whether it fully detonated or partially detonated at this point, but a very, very significant new information and on the hmtd, this is a tricky explosive to make. and that may point toward some kind of overseas training.
not impossible to download instructions off the internet, but we've seen very, very few cases in which islamist terrorists in the west have managed to pull that off to make hmtd without getting terror training overseas and, of course, the suspect had traveled extensively in afghanistan and pakistan, spent a lot of time there between 2013 and 2014, in areas in which terrorists group operate. >> peter bergen, i mean, you wrote the book most recently on so-called homegrown jihadists. how does this guy fit into that profile? because i know you've studied the hundreds -- pretty much every case in the united states. >> well, he fits very well into that profile. you know, the first fact is he's an american citizen, and for all the rhetoric we've heard during the political campaign about threats from refugees and immigrants and foreigners coming into this country, in fact, the homegrown threat is really the threat that we're talking about. every single lethal terrorist attack in the united states has been conducted by an american
citizen or legal permanent resident. refugees are not really involved in these cases to any meaningful degree. this guy was an american citizen from the new york area. he'd been here for two decades. i mean, if you were to accept the donald trump idea, you'd have to reverse history by two decades to prevent this guy doing what he did and clearly that's not very doable, and so, you know, and also, you know, we're not talking about young hotheads. this guy was 28. the average age of these purp e perpetrators is, in fact, 28. often -- this guy had a couple years of community college. they're not uneducated. and in every respect, they're ordinary americans. and this is what makes it so hard for law enforcement despite the fact there are a thousand investigations right now in all 50 states of potential islamist militants. you know, by the law of averages, somebody's going to get through. >> philip, what do you make of the tradecraft, so to speak, of this suspect? i mean, he's -- he goes to two kind of random locations in new york. 23rd street and 27th street.
multiple surveillance cameras on city streets. he -- whether he realized he would be seen or not, i mean, he's found sleeping in the doorway of a bar. does he seem like he's highly trained? >> he doesn't seem like it to me, anderson. there's a couple pieces to look at. first, we're talking about his travel overseas. that is some time ago. the pace of radicalization in these cases, if he met someone overseas that taught him tradecraft is typically a lot faster than this. on the tradecraft in new york and new jersey, think of a few things. typically you're going to pick an iconic target. what is that in this case? i can't figure out why he's going after chelsea. seconda secondarily, placing it not to maximize casualties but in a dumpster. why do you do that? you ask the question if he's part of a broader web that trained him on a device or radicalized him, why did he end up being so inept when he actually placed device? don't quite guest this oet this sb. >> do you expect the suspect to
talk? at least initially he's not being cooperative. >> if i had to wager, there's a couple things that are going to happen here. the fbi is going to try to start building rapport with him. that takes time. you could introduce other aspects, for example, bringing his family in eventually to say, you got to talk. also the lawyerses are going to come in and say there's opportunities for you to talk and trade with federal officials on what your charges are going to be eventually. right now, he's in shock. that whole emotional bubble he had while he was building this plot has been burst. so in the next couple days i think his emotional attitude might change and we might hear more out of him. >> peter, it's really fascinating what you said earlier about -- it seems time and time again, we're seeing almost second-generation immigrants, people whose parents emigrated here often to escape a wartorn area, i guess in this case afghanistan. people actually grew up, spent most of their lives here. we've seen that also with a number of somalis who've gone back to somalia. >> well, just think of the most
lethal terrorist attack in the united states since 9/11 in june in orlando, it was omar mateen. he was born in the new york city area. he's of afghan descent but he's as american as any other american citizen. and this is the heart of the problem. you know, another interesting thing about the perpetrator in the most recent attacks, he wasn't known to law enforcement. now, typically when you pull off one of these significant kind of attacks, usually the fbi has -- you come across their radar. they might have interviewed you, they did so in the boston case. in the ft. hood case, the fbi, at least some part of the fbi was very concerned about major nadal hassan who carried out the attack that killed 13. what's interesting about this case, it reminds me of the san bernardino case where the married couple killed 14 people in california in december. this guy was not known to law enforcement for any kind of militant views or actions. he was somebody who had sort of a domestic dispute that was later dropped. but this gets to the central problem, if you're not known to
law enforcement, if you're being somewhat careful, as were -- his radicalization is not clear. maybe it happened overseas. maybe it happened here. but the fact is that he was, you know, he came out of nowhere, and we're likely, unfortunately, to see more of this given the scale of the problem the fbi says it's confronting with a thousand cases that they're looking at. >> clearly, paul, one of the things authorities are going to be looking at very, very closely not only here in the united states but also overseas is exactly what was he doing in afghanistan, what was he doing in quetta of all places, which is, if you're going to go to pakistan, unless you have family in quetta, it's not exactly the place an american citizen would go. >> it's where the afghan taliban are based in quetta. the united states, the leader of the taliban in may, the taliban saying that wouldn't go unanswered. this is somebody that has traveled in these areas. no known connection at this point to any overseas terrorist group. this reminds me a lot of the case of faisal shasad, times
square attempted bomb rer in may 2010 who tried to blow up his car a few blocks from here on that date. somebody who wasn't on the radar screen of law enforcement agencies and also had that extensive travel pattern in pakistan. he was directed to launch his attack by the pakistani taliban. so it's possible that there is some kind of overseas terrorism connection, because of that trouble pattern, if there is one, we're looking more at taliban groups, al qaeda, probably than isis, because they have a much less great presence over there. >> a lot still to learn. paul cruickshank, thank you. philip mudd as well. peter bergen. coming up, i'm going to speak to a man a lot of people are calling a hero, the businessowner who called police. he saw the suspect sleeping in the doorway of his bar. recognized him from watching cnn and called police. a good citizen. plus what we know about the search of the suspect's last known address in elizabeth, new jersey, where his family owns that chicken restaurant. jason carroll is on the scene. we'll get an update from him next.
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the doorway of your bar. that's exactly the kind of day harinda banesa had. he called the police after recognizing the suspect from pictures on tv. he joins me now. mr. banes, thank you for being with us and what you did. take me through what happened. you saw this guy sleeping in the doorway of your bar this morning. what happened next? did you instantly recognize him? >> about 9:00 in the morning i went in front of my bar. he was leaning. the door was cracked. glass panel. i told him, hey, buddy, you're going to get hurt, this door is cracked. he just looked toward the door crack and said oh, i'm sorry, i'll move to the other side. so he was on the left side. and he just removed his hoodie and just moved to the and moved to the right side of the building. it was raining really hard and i just ran across to my store because i have a store across the street from the bar. that's the time when i saw his
face, when he moved his hoodie. it, like, kind of shocked me because i was watching cnn on my laptop and you guys have his picture on site, like, on a site. >> right. >> i said this guy looked similar, like, very familiar, to the same guy, you know? then i got real busy in the store and then i was still wondering, like, is he the same guy? is he the same guy? i'm just thinking. and then my friend, he has a trucking repair shop, he came to my store. i said, his name is vinny, i said vinny, did you see the guy lounging around the bar? i said look at this photo. i showed him the photo. i said, he looks exactly like this guy but only the mustache, but he looks like him. i can recognize. like, he's the same guy. he said, are you sure? i said, yes. i said, then call the cops. so i was about to call 9 9 lind.
we should call them. that's when i called the cops. >> how quickly did the police arrive? >> because i didn't tell them this is the guy that you guys are looking for and he's -- if i would have said that, maybe may would have been there in a minute. i just told them the guy looks a little suspicious and doesn't look good to me. she said, what do you mean? he's alive. he doesn't look good. he's, like -- have to send somebody to check it out. you know? i think the cops came within five minutes and i was just waiting for the cops because by that point of time, i was, like -- again and again, this is the guy, this is the guy, you know? >> you were more sure than ever at that point. >> yeah, yeah. i was, like, watching cross street from the bar and the first cop, he just look at him. he's still sleeping. his hoodie is pulled over his head.
then when the second cop pulled in and he just wake him up and he went to his left side to pull, i think, i'm sure, the gun. i couldn't hear the conversation because i was across street in my store in doorway, you know? and he pulled a gun and shot twice and the glass splinters almost hit my stores across street and that's when i also duck behind the coffee table in my store. >> so you saw the suspect pull out -- pull out a gun. >> yes. i did. he moved toward his left, he was, like, slouching, you know? so he moved toward his left and, like, tried to take out something. that's the point when cop took out the gun and he pointed toward him and it went so fast. it happened in, like, 15, 20 seconds. >> how close were they to each other? >> close, like, maybe six feet, five feet. not more than six feet. he was right there, like, a small vestibule. he was standing outside the
vestibule and he was right there, you know? >> and do you have any idea how long this guy had been sleeping there? i know you only saw him around 9:00 a.m. had he been there much of the night? >> no, he was there -- he was there since 6:45. i opened the store. he was there. he was sitting on the bench outside when it wasn't raining at up 6:45. i looked at him. thought maybe some drunk guy. the hoodie was pulled over his face. when it started raining 8:00, i think 8:30, he went into the vestibule covered area, you know? i saw him at 6:45. >> that was the earliest you saw him. then when -- so they exchanged -- how many shots was between the first officer and the suspect? >> he shot twice, like, one of the shot hit the cop and the cop, like, ran back toward the brick wall of the building and he -- the guy got up and he started running toward the street and he started running between the parked cars.
so, and the cop came behind the suv and he started shooting, too, and i came out of the door and i started yelling at the cop. i said -- i knew the cop, too. he came to my store for food and all. so i told him, this is the freaking guy you guys are looking for. i started yelling. he looked toward me and acknowledged me that what i'm saying then he tried to shoot but he don't have the clear vision. he can't see him clearly. you know? and he keeps running towards the street, he's not fighting back toward the cops anymore. he's going forward and fighting and a couple other cops started pulling in from the other side. >> when the initial officer came on the scene, it was just one police officer in a car? >> two. >> two police officers. >> one officer came first. he didn't talk -- he was just looking at him. i suppose he was waiting for the other cops to come in, you know. when the second cop came, he confronted the suspect. >> and how long would you say
this entire exchange from the time the first police officer approached to the time he was actually apprehended? how long do you think it was? >> the second cop came one minute after the first cop and after that, it only took the whole thing took maybe 30 seconds or less than 30 seconds because once he went toward the door, everything happened so fast because he -- liright awaye went to his gun and started shooting. he shot two shots and both the shots went through the glass. the holes are still there. you can see, you know? >> were you ever frightened for your safety? i mean, seeing this guy who was being, you know, who was wanted by police? >> i didn't know -- in first when i went there, i didn't know he was the guy but only when i saw his face that things started, like, i had a suspicion that this might be the same guy, you know? yes, i was, like, shaking a little bit. you know, when the cop pulled
out his gun, at that point in time, i realized, okay, this is the guy, i'm sure this is the guy, you know? >> there's a lot of folks who are calling you a hero today. do you feel like a hero? >> no. i'm not a hero. i'm just a regular citizen doing what every citizen should do. call -- whatever you see, you call the cop. cops are the hero, law enforcement are the real hero, you know? >> there's a lot of people who have suspicions but don't actually pick up the phone and dial the police when they have a suspicion. you did that. >> yes. i think everybody should do that. when you see something, you should say something, you know? >> well, harinder bains, it's really a pleasure and honor to talk to you. thank you so much for what you did. you very possibly saved a lot of people's lives. thank you. >> thank you. thank you. >> harinder bains. coming up with an election just 50 days away, first presidential debate a week from tonight, the political show continues.
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president obama is praising law enforcement officers for their quick capture of the new york and new jersey bombing suspect. speaking in new york, the president said we all have a role as citizens not to succumb to the kind of fear that terrorists are trying to instill. >> i want to take this opportunity to reassure the people in this city, this region, and americans across our country that our counterterrorism and law enforcement professionals at every level, federal, state and local, are working together around the clock to prevent attacks and to keep us safe. they are the best of the best. over the years, they have thwarted many plots and saved many lives, and we are incredibly grateful for their service today and every single day. >> of course, the presidential election is just 50 days away now. the way donald trump and hillary clinton are talking about these events is under the microscope. trump has been writing things on twitter, as usual, including claiming that clinton's, quote, weakness as secretary of state emboldened terrorists all over
the world. this is what he said at a rally today. >> there have been islamic terrorist attacks in minnesota and new york city and in new jersey. these attacks and many others were made possible because of our extremely open immigration system which fails to properly vet and screen the individuals or families coming into our country. got to be careful. >> well, secretary clinton's response has been more measured, i guess you'd say. here's some of what she said in white plains, new york, today. >> there are millions and millions of naturalized citizens in america from all over the world. there are millions of law-abiding, peaceful muslim americans. this is the kind of challenge that law enforcement can be and is prepared to address, namely going after anyone who would
threaten the united states. let's not get diverted and distracted by the kind of campaign rhetoric we hear coming from the other side. this is a serious challenge. we are well equipped to meet it. and we can do so in keeping with smart law enforcement, good intelligence, and in concert with our values. >> joining me now is cnn chief political correspondent dana bash. cnn political analyst, journalist and author, carl bernstein. carl, what do you make of this? almost immediately after the incident in new york happened, the candidates started positioning themselves on the issue. >> well, first of all, donald trump has thought from the beginning that he can exploit all terrorist incidents into something that works in his favor, and the clinton campaign has been very worried about his ability to do just that. so it's sought to undermine his exploitation. the sound bite that we just heard, if all trump had said was, we have to be careful, that
would be one thing. he's been much more incendiary than that. he's called for on outright ban of muslims endering the country. he's using the rhetoric to further enflame this electoral cycle and clinton is trying to say, hey, look, there is a smart way to fight terrorism, it requires nuance, it requires knowledge, and we can't just go about this by suspending civil liberties and screaming that the house is on fire. >> dana, our latest cnn national poll shows that in terms of who would better handle terrorism, or who could better handle terrorism, trump leads clinton by six points and web it cohen to the question of who could better handle being commander in chief, clinton leads trump by five points. it's not really clear cut who politically is, in the mibnds o voters, able to handle something like this the best. >> that's exactly right. those numbers are so fascinating and really i think crystalize
what each candidate is trying to put forward during times like these for the voters. the commander in chief question, that's where hillary clinton does better among voters which is why you saw her go out and have a very calm, very steady, very let's deal with the facts and only the facts kind of approach to this because she's appealing to voters who want that, who want somebody who they feel comfortable with who's not going to, you know, go by their gut or go by their emotion. but donald trump is appealing to voters who very much want the opposite, as carl was just talking about. that's what speaks to the fact that he is doing better among those who want a commander in chief or somebody who's going to fight terrorism because he is going with that kind of visceral feeling of we got to get these guys and it doesn't matter what the costs are, whether it is racial profiling or civil liberties or immigration
policies. and those are two very, very different characteristics and it really does speak to where the voters are going to go. are they going to go with their gut or are they going to go with their head? >> well, because, i mean, to that point, carl, it's interesting because what donald trump is talking about is, you know, refugees, tougher screening of people coming to the u.s. this was a family that came to the u.s., you know, i think more than 20 years ago. in this guy's 28, was here when he was 6 years old, it's been 22 years. >> right. >> no amount of, you know, screening of the parents from back then could predict what a person's going to do 22 years later. >> we need smart screening. a war on terror is the most difficult, strategic, in terms of strategic decisions, war perhaps that we have ever fought, so it requires all kinds of nuance. what trump is doing, and certainly you can get people even around him to acknowledge
this, is to incite a certain feeling against muslims. that is the purpose of some of this rhetoric. and we have to look at it in the larger context of how he's run his campaign in terms of immigration, in terms of nativism, bigotry, et cetera, and this goes to the heart of what this election is and what kind of country we are and we're going to be. it's two very different visions. and it's pretty much out there for all people to see at this point what this election is and what's at stake. >> dana, how concerned do you think the clinton campaign is right now with the last several weeks that hillary clinton has had and this tightening of poll numbers? >> they are, and they should be. they are tightening, rightly, and when things like this happen, historically, for the reasons that carl just stated, it has been beneficial to donald trump even though hillary clinton is trying to use these
kinds of incidents as proof that, you know, in her words, from her perspective, you don't need somebody who doesn't have the temperament to be president at this time. but, yeah, it's been a very, very tough few weeks for her, and the only -- the main thing that they are relying on at this late stage of the game is the get-out-the-vote operation. >> right. >> the fact they have the people on the ground in these swing states to get people out and that they, because she's a democrat, they have a more clear path up next, the increased security here in new york. even with the suspect in custody, you can hear by all the sirens, it's a city still very much on alert. a lot of information tonight. stay with us.
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♪ safe driver ♪ accident-free ♪ everybody put your flaps in the air for me ♪ i can't lip-synch in these conditions. ♪ savings ♪ oh, yeah again, our breaking news tonight, the suspect in the new york and new jersey bombings is in custody after a shoot-out with police in linden, new jersey. he's now facing attempted murder charges. the nypd commissioner welcoming the news, but reminding people to keep their guard up. >> we always have to be in a state of alert in new york city. we are the number one target in the world. but as far as this investigation and working again with the fbi, i think, you know, i'm a lot -- i'm a lot happier today than i was yesterday. >> cnn's deborah feyerick joins us now from where the chelsea bomb exploded. out on the streets today, there's certainly an increased police presence. i understand national guard troops are deployed, as well. >> that's exactly right.
as a matter of fact, a thousand national guard and new york state police officers were sent here. they're guarding the airports, wells the train stations and subway stations. you've also got an increased police presence. it's always heightened at this time of year because of the united nations general assembly. now there's another feeling to it. it's not just the heads of state, the prime ministers, the presidents that are sort of the target of this. now, you've got an individual like this suspect, who's aiming at regular new yorkers. you've got a lot of new yorkers now who are being very vigilant, as well. but definitely a heightened state of alert. and we can tell you that everyone's sort of keeping their eyes and ears open to everything suspicious. as a matter of fact, we've seen a couple of people approach police officers, identifying somebody who doesn't look like they belong. identifying a package, where it shouldn't be. so we've witnessed that ourselves. people are very aware, anderson. >> a lot of people in new york received a message this morning, connection with the search about the suspect. >> yeah, absolutely. as a matter of fact, it came through on our cell phones, like
this on an emergency response system, that usually identifies people when there's an amber alert or some sort of a storm coming. this one on my device came in at 7:54. wants, gives the name of the suspect, 28-year-old male, see media for picture, call 911 if scene. this is one of the first times this particular system has ever been used to alert the public that they've got a guy they really want to get. so that was the first that came in. but we also saw authorities using twitter and facebook and pushing out this image of the suspect to television stations across the country, because they were very concerned that now that he was aware that he might have been identified, that he was going to go on the run. they really wanted to stop it as soon as possible. and you know, plus, you've also got this very sophisticated video surveillance system throughout new york city. about 3,000 cameras. and that's how police were able to identify. they had detectives pouring over all that video to try to connect somebody on 23rd street with
somebody on 22nd street, as well. there are a lot of cameras here. we've seen some. one of producers just got a piece of video showing the suspect rolling two bags up this street, about the time of the blast. but the fbi director says he doesn't -- the chief here in new york says he doesn't believe that there is a cell operations here. they still want to know why he did that, and perhaps, if somebody at least helped. anderson? >> deb feyerick, thanks for the reporting. our breaking news continues in the next hour of "360." the details of a handwritten note authorities say he left with one of the explosives.