tv CNN Newsroom With Brooke Baldwin CNN September 21, 2016 11:00am-12:01pm PDT
you are watching cnn, i'm brooke baldwin, thank you so much for being with me. we begin with the shooting of another african-american man in this country at the hands of police. two very different stories here. we'll walk you through both. first his name -- keith lamont scott. he was 43. his death has fuelled violent protests in the streets of yet another american city, this one, charlotte, north carolina. some of these protesters turn on police. 16 officers injured in total. several vehicles damaged, fires were lit, looting breaking out.
police releasing tear gas canisters to try to disperse some of these clouds. charlotte police say scott was armed. they say they have recovered a handgun from the scene. but scott's family says this father of seven was carrying only a book when he was shot by a police officer who in this case is also black. >> my gosh, y'all, look. the police just shot my daddy four times for being black. they tased him first then shot him. talk about he got a [ bleep ] gun. they just shot my daddy. my daddy is dead. they just shot my [ bleep ] daddy! they just shot my daddy! he's dead! my daddy is dead! [ screaming ] what did he do? [ bleep ]. >> those harrowing cries, that is scott's daughter.
the video there, she live streamed on facebook. that was the moment she learned her father was dead. so joining me now, nick valencia live in charlotte for us. as i mentioned off the top, nick, two wildly different version versions of events. how is the police version being received where you are? >> well, brooke, there appears to be an intense amount of distrust among members of the public with the charlotte police department. two competing narratives, one released by the police department, what they say happened, and another competing storyline by the family of the man that was shot and killed. here's what we know happened according to police. at around 4:00 p.m. they were at an apartment complex serving a warrant against somebody totally different than mr. scott. they saw mr. scott in a car come out with a handgun. he got back in the car and according to police reemerged from the car holding a handgun. the police, they say, feared for their lives and that he was an imminent danger to them. that's when police one officer opened fire after they say mr.
scott did not comply with their demands to drop the weapon. it was just shortly after that shooting happened that mr. scott's daughter took to facebook to stream a live video and in it, it's just an incredibly raw emotional account. she find out her father had been shot and killed during the moment she was streaming live video and she said her father was a disabled man waiting for one of his sons to get dropped off by a school bus and that he was not in possession of a gun, that he didn't even own a gun, that he had a book in his hand, that's what he was holding. the police chief at a press conference earlier today addressed the allegations being made by the scott family. >> i can also tell you we did not find a book that has been made referenced to. i can just tell you what i know based on what we've gathered through the scientific process of going through the evidence and we did find a weapon and the weapon was there and the witnesses corroborated it, too, beyond just the officers. >> that video that was posted by
mr. scott's daughter went viral and has been viewed now hundreds of thousands of times and as that video was on social media more and more people emerged confronting police officers, those protests turned violent with at least 16 officers from charlotte. there were at least five people arrested, tear gas canisters were deployed, a part of i-85, one of the two main thoroughfares into charlotte was shut down by a group of dem demonstrators and protesters. roy cooper says there needs to be a thorough investigation and make sure justice is done. but there are members of the community that don't believe what the police are saying and don't trust the cops here. brooke? >> we are learning more. nick, thank you so much.
the officer who shot keith lamont scott is on paid leave. the officer joined the force two years ago. this is a photo of him from liberty university, a christian school where he played football for a couple years and majored in criminal justice. he then went on to join the carolina panthers before he became a police officer. my next guest knows officer vinson. we have a former nfl player in charlotte. michael thank you so much for being with me today. >> brooke, thank you for having me on. >> i know you know the officer personally. tell me how you know him. >> well, we had a bible study held once every thursday of the month and that's the way we met, through bible study. >> tell me about him.
>> he's a great person, a family man, he's gotten married within the last year and a half but i've only known great things about brent. >> so you have this football tie and a law enforcement tie. i'm curious, in the time you've known him, have you ever had conversations about police? excessive use of force, black men being killed in this country? >> we never had those type of topics within our discussion but what i've known with brent and i, we talked about things we may have had to deal with while we're on the road just having the opportunity to impact other people's lives while we're on the road, while we're doing that particular profession. but never talking about having to encounter or take someone else's life. >> let me ask you, michael, as
someone who lived in charlotte for a while. the victim's family say he had a book, the police say it wasn't a book, he had a gun, what do you make of these two totally different narratives. >> that's why it's always important for us to wait and find out the details in a particular case. at this point in time i have not seen any video, dash cam video, any cameras shots as far as what took place and the majority of the public feel it is same. but i think it's always best before we make a rush decision to find out exactly all the details on what took place. >> the officer wasn't in uniform, didn't have a body camera. but can you understand because there is a lack of video why folks in the community are skeptical of police and their
story? >> well, of course. i think when you see actual video where things have taken place and when you see where police officers have been discredited by what is even shown on the video i can see why there's distrust in the community. however i've had an opportunity to listen to chief putney, he came to our church a couple times and spoke and i believe he wants the right thing for not only his department but for the community of charlotte. so i believe at the end of this everything will be brought to light and those individuals -- everything will work itself out. >> you mentioned the chief of charlotte meck lenberg police department who is african-american, the officer african-american a lot of people talk about white officers killing black men. in this case do you think it
matters? . >> i don't think it matters. i know the family is torn, the officer is torn because he had to take someone's life. i never met any individual, any officer who goes on a daily basis saying "hey, i'm looking to take someone's life." having the opportunity to speak with brent vinson that -- just last night and, you know -- >> you talked to him just last night? >> just last night and i know he's torn. no matter if it's justified or unjustified you know it's tough to take someone's life. >> i was told you hadn't talked to him. this is new. what has he told you? >> without going into great detail, i can tell you it's nothing easy. it's nothing easy and he
expressed that through the emotions of his voice over the phone and it was a very brief, short conversation but i assured him that as much as our community is praying for the loss of mr. scott as well we'll also be praying for him as well and i believe he has strong support within the community as well as the scott family as well so this at some point in time will be resolved and brought to light. >> all these protests, michael, all these officers injured shutting down i-85. did he at all -- did the officer at all comment on the outrage in the wake of what happened. >> i didn't -- brooke, i didn't ask him. i didn't push that just because the sensitive nature of where he was at this point in time of this night and i didn't want to
ask sensitive questions like that. i wanted him to spend with his family as well and let him know that he and -- that i'm here along with my family and others are here to support him and just have him in our prayers as well. >> well, michael, let me ask you about the protests, you've seen the pictures and we heard from black leaders in charlotte this morning, pastors, members of naacp and one in particular, let me play this sound, specifically is calling for an economic boycott. here he was. >> i say take your money out of north lake mall, take your money out of south park mall. take your money out of the epicenter. let's don't even have the ciaa this year. how are you going to have a drink in your hand and we ain't get nothing damn justice in here. let everyone feel the name economically of what we're feeling physically when you kill us. that's what we're calling for. we're calling for an economic boycott in the city of
charlotte. don't spend no money with no white folks that don't respect us. >> michael, would you support that? do you think that's effective? >> well, brooke, again, i think individuals have a right to do what they would like to do, however boycotting -- again, that has to be a personal choice. but i think the biggest thing here is that we want to find -- you know, one of the persons i respect the most who you've had on your show was benjamin watson, i've had an opportunity to listen to him. he's so grounded and he thinks objectively and he's open minded and it truly is a hard issue and until we get to the point where we can sit down and have great topics and discuss some of the indifferences that we all have, then we'll continue to stay where we are. but until we get to that point i think that's where we'll have an opportunity to grow as a country. >> so is that a no, perhaps, on
the notion? essentially this pastor is saying we don't want to put our black dollars into a city because we're feeling so much pain so at least the sort of pain that we can put on you is economic. do you understand why they're calling far? >> well, here's the thing, if i give a yes answer you can be wrong, if i give a no answer you can be wrong. >> there's no right or wrong, michael, i just value your opinion, that's all it is. exactly and that american and those individuals have a right to do what they feel is right in their heart. with that said, they may not feel the same way tomorrow or the next day or four or five days from now because right now there are a lot of emotions i think that are in the carolinas right now. >> shannon sharpe, a former nfl player, he was on the radio recently and this is before this happened in charlotte, before what happened in tulsa but it's been in the bloodstream in this country and this is what he
said. it's advice to white people. >> i see a guy selling cds and he's killing. i see a guy selling loose leaf cigarettes and he's killed. that's what gets us up in arms. because you say non-compliance is a death sentence. we see what happened in colorado, the guy killed 12 and they take him alive. we see what happened in charleston. nine parishioners, he drives, not only do they take him alive, they take him by burger king because he's hungry. so you think we're supposed to be okay with this? don't tell us what to grieve for and don't tell us how long we should grieve. oh, slavery happened, you -- i was like hold on, wait a minute. it happened, it existed, i said i've never heard a person tell a jewish person the holocaust, you weren't in the holocaust, your mom -- they don't say that. but oh, you black? get over slavery. your mom wasn't in slavery, you wasn't enslaved. hear me. i'm trying to have a conversation because this is what will happen.
the peaceful protests will try peaceful, like colin kaepernick sitting down and taking a knee and when you won't listen we'll make you hear us. you'll have a ferguson, you'll have a baltimore, a watts in the '60s, you don't want that. >> you can feel the passion in his voice. and to add to that the fact that this accused bomber out of new jersey and new york, you see the video of this guy shot in the arm and wheeled away alive. this is a suspected terrorist who wanted to kill, according to the charges. how do you see all of this. >> well, i think we have -- i think someone said before we have the constitution. the constitution will exercise the citizens' rights. however you have unjustified killings, also, of officers. now, again, i haven't met an officer who wants to go out and just literally take someone's
life. but, again, you have our system and what sharpe is saying is that, yes, we see the same thing as we watch a video when you see an officer taken a individual's life and it's unjustified because there are certain steps in the lethal steps that you can take as an officer, hands on, taser and so when you see unjustified killing of a black, white, purple, it doesn't matter which color, when you see that unjustified killing it's always going to bring out the emotions of everybody because we know, as we view it, it's wrong and i think when -- the longer the police, law enforcement, hold on to information that's vital to the public, that's when the public gets in discourt because they get frustrated because all they want is just information that can help them go about their day and make the appropriate decision and have
the appropriate feelings towards what took place. >> michael scurlock, appreciate your voice and our friend benjamin watson for connecting us. thank you very much in charlotte. >> thank you, brooke. >> you got it. coming up next here, when don king drops the "n" word inside of a church today while introducing donald trump. have you seen this? this is after trump says afghanistan is safer than america's inner cities. we'll have a big old discussion there. also more breaking news, the fbi now looking for these two men, the ones who found the bomb in one of the new york city locations and new video shows scorch marks in the suspect's backyard. we've got a lot to talk about today. i'm brooke baldwin and this is cnn.
two black men, two more at the end of a long list dead after interactions with police officers. we have reaction today from both presidential candidates. let's talk about this with former philadelphia mayor michael nutter, a cnn political contributor and hillary clinton supporter and from chicago bynelle from the diversity chair coalition for trump. thank you for being with me. >> thank you for having us. >> you got it. let's get to the reaction. this is hillary clinton tweeting the names here, keith lamont scott, terence crutcher, too many others, this has got to end and from donald trump this. >> this young officer, i don't know what she was thinking i don't know she was thinking but i'm very, very troubled by that. i'm very, very troubled by that and we have to be very, careful. so i mean these things are
terrible. in my opinion that was a terrible situation and we've seen others. we've seen others and the police are aware of that, too, by the way, the police are troubled by it, too, they look at it. now did she get scared? was she choking? what happened. maybe people like that, people that choke, people that do that maybe they can't be doing what they're doing. okay? they can't be doing what they're doing. >> so mayor nutter, to you. he's the self-proclaimed law and order candidate, he's speaking to a black church today saying that she, this officer in tulsa, choked. how do you feel? >> it's more of the chameleon like kind of response from donald trump. you know, first and foremost our hearts go out to the crutcher family. i don't know all the details involving keith scott but at the end of the day two different
incidents with the same outcome. two black men dead, different circumstances but i doubt that mr. trump would say that were he at a law enforcement meeting. >> you just heard the mayor call donald trump a chameleon and that he would have a different thing to say if he was speaking in front of law enforcement. >> donald trump is the law and order candidate but i believe he's made it clear that if you're a rogue police officer. if you're out there committing crimes you have to come to justice just like anyone being accused of a crime. i believe that as mr. trump believes that police officers are hardworking, they'll go out and do their jobs and then these nuts that -- have you ever had a bag of antitrusts and you taste one and it can ruin the whole bag -- >> are we doing the skittles nuts things? i don't think we should equate
people. >> not skittles, this is a whole other situation here. >> are you calling the officer a potentially bad nut? >> exactly. what i'm saying is most officers are out there doing their job serving and protecting then you have that small percentage of officers that are out there just rogue and making the entire force look bad. it's like sometimes, brooke, in your field in journalism you have some journalists that are neutral and report the news as it comes then you have the ones that put their opinion in it it's no different here. donald trump has made it clear, as you heard him speaking to that audience that he is not in agreement with what this officer did. >> care to respond, mr. mayor? >> first and foremost, i don't know anything about the officer so i'm not going to try to ascribe any motive or anything else to the officer. there are larger issues here, brooke, about training, about deescalation, about use of force policies. there are 18,000 police departments across the united states of america with varying levels of training and
experience. >> you would know coming from all your years in philly. >> yes, so when you look at 21st century policing task force headed by former police commissioner ramsey out of philadelphia, somehow that report being implemented in police departments across the united states? when do you use use of force. why do you use your weapons as a first choice as opposed to a taser? >> go ahead, brunell. >> i'm dealing with a case right now, i have a civil case i'm fighting, hazel jones huff, a 91-year-old client of mine, african-american woman was shot by an arve police officer here two times in chicago while she was unarmed and basically what we're arguing is that that's excessive use of force when you, a police officer, have a weapon and you're use nag gun on an unarmed individual, in our case a 91-year-old woman so definitely it's a discussion that has to be talked about.
we have to get to the root of the matter what is going on that you have this small percentage of officer s using excessive force against our people, whether it be poor people, white black, spanish, they're using this excessive force and not being punished. something isn't right. >> on that note of what's gong on in our inner cities, you're sitting there in chicago specifically with the black communities, we have heard -- let me play sound. first you'll hear from president obama over the weekend when he was speaking at the congressional black caucus gala. then you'll hear from donald trump. this is from just last night. >> you may have heard hillary's opponent in this election day that there's never been a worse time to be a black person. [ laughter ] he missed that whole civics lesson about slavery and jim crow. >> our african-american communities are absolutely in
the worst shape that they've ever been in before ever, ever, ever. i mean honestly, places like afghanistan are safer than some of our inner industries. >> brunell. ever, ever, ever? >> you know what? that -- i don't like general l generalizati generalizations, brooke, but i will tell you that in chicago the problem we're dealing with is very serious. we've got, as you know, 3,000 shootings in chicago. mostly african-americans shot dead. we're dealing with this. it's become an epidemic. then you have to think about it. i live in chicago. you have k-town and englewood and roseland and things like that. i don't know what areas the president is talking about but we've got a lot of crime going on over here on central and madison and 79th street in different areas and it's a very real problem, brooke, even people getting shot on the
expressway coming out of starbucks. if you read the news, those things are happening in chicago. also with respect to poverty, there's a lot of people choosing between rent and baby milk or their car note or how they'll pay their bills so that is a very real problem. 25% poverty rate -- >> i believe you, brunell, you are there. i 100% believe you. but you go back to this point, mr. mayor of "ever, ever, ever." >> it just demonstrates the lack of knowledge and information and any kind of understanding that mr. trump has of african-americans, latino communities, communities of color. of course there are problems and challenges, small medium and large cities across the united states of america. but to make such a blatant wrong statement and smear everyone in the black community in a that way demonstrates his unens for
this kind of leadership and it's -- >> that is absolutely unequivocally what the man said. he did not smear the entire black community, he's talking about that pocket of community 25% living in degradation dodging bullets -- >> he said the black community. watch the tape. >> well, like i said, i don't believe in generalization. >> watch the tape. >> but that i believe the people that donald trump is talking to they understand loud and clear that he is speaking to them directly, that 25 fact has been left behind. that 25% that expected jobs and a better education and investment in their communities. >> than that's what he should have said. >> those people hear donald trump loud and clear. >> that's the point. words matter, he said "our african-american communities are absolutely in the worst shape that they have ever been in before, ever, ever, ever." so to your point, brunell, he should have been more specific? >> like i said, generalizations
i don't like them but i will tell you black people were dealing with police officers with issues in the '60s, we're dealing with them now. you're dealing with problems of poor schools in the '60s, you're dealing with it now. we're talking about no investment into the black community even in the '60s, we're dealing with it now. so there are still problems that black people are facing and not all black people, of course, but there is that 25% that's eating poverty every single day, drinking hopelessness every single day and they just want someone to keep their promise. when you say you're going to send jobs, send them. when you say you're going to give us better education, make sure it happens. when you say you're going to invest in black communities, expand businesses, please do it. that's all i believe mr. trump is expressing. he's talking to those people. >> mayor nutter, you get the last word. >> well, he's talking to his own crowd, is what he's doing and the person who can deliver in
this election going forward to govern, of course, is secretary clinton who is very precise. >> the person who has no record of doing anything for poor or working class people. >> she understands what's going on in communities all across the united states. >> okay, i just don't like this talking over one another. i want to listen to each of you. >> she's going to keep talking. appreciate that. we have a serious election here. serious issues. challenges in all kinds of communities, this is what an election really is all about, not pandering, not saying one thing to one audience, not saying another thing to another audience, especially when you're talking about community policing and having communities working together, respecting the police and the police respecting people in communities. that's what this is about. >> michael nutter thank you you. brunell, thank you so much. coming up, hillary clinton will be speaking in orlando, florida, outlining her economic
policy. might she mention something off the top with regard to the shootings in charlotte and tulsa? perhaps. we're watching. we'll take it live. also ahead, more breaking news. the fbi now releasing this photo of these two men, the ones who found one of the devices, one of the bombs in new york city and this new video shows scorch marks in that bombing suspect's backyard. what was going on? we'll be right back. ready for ? yeah. >>uh, hello!? a meeting? it's a big one. too bad. we are double booked: diarrhea and abdominal pain. why don't you start without me? oh. yeah. if you're living with frequent, unpredictable diarrhea and abdominal pain, you may have irritable bowel syndrome with diarrhea, or ibs-d. a condition that can be really frustrating. talk to your doctor about viberzi, a different way to treat ibs-d. viberzi is a prescription medication you take every day that helps proactively manage both diarrhea and abdominal pain
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the new york/new jersey bombing investigation. for the very first time -- check that. let's go to hillary clinton speaking now in orlando. >> wow thank you all so much. i am so happy to be back and i want to thank all of you for being here today at the "frontline" outreach youth and family center which does so much good work in the community. i want to acknowledge your terrific mayor, mayor buddy dyer, who was here earlier. [ applause ] i want to thank pastor wint, tiffany naimy, chair of the orange county disability caucus and everyone,s herbal especiall demmings. where's val? [ cheers and applause ] val i know got this crowd really whipped up and i want you to stay whipped up for val.
she is going to be a great member of congress for everything that we care about and are fighting for. i want to thank anastasia for that introduction. didn't she do an amazing job? i first met anastasia when she was nine years old. she raised her hand at a town hall and she said "my twin sister can't speak." because of that they putter in a separate class apart from the rest of the kids but she can communicate with a computer. and she's very smart and would do just as well as anyone else if the principal and teachers would just give her a chance. i was just blown away by this
nine-year-old girl, her confidence and how much she loved her sister. so anastasia and i have stayed in touch over the years. when she grew up she became an intern in the senate. i was so proud of her speech at the democratic national convention in philadelphia, too. [ cheers and applause ] and i'm very excited that she's here with us today. i also want to thank orlando it's great to be back in this wonderful city with all of you. you've been through a lot this year. and what has been so notable is you've responded with grace. you've shown the world what orlando is made of -- strength, love, and kindness. this is something we could all
use more of right now. [ cheers and applause ] i'm here today to talk about how to make our economy work for everyone, but first i need to say something about two very upsetting incidents that took place over
the past few days. first an unarmed man named terence crutcher was shot and killed by a police officer in tulsa. then a man named keith lamont scott was shot and killed by a police officer in charlotte. i'm sending condolences and prayers to their families. i know a lot of you are as well. there is still much we don't know about what happened in both incidents but we do know we have more two more names to add of a list of african-americans killed by police officers in these encounters. it's unbearable and it needs to
become intolerable. we also saw the targeting of police officers in philadelphia last week. and last night in charlotte 12
officers were injured in demonstrations following keith lamont scott's death. everyday police officers across our country are serving with extraordinary courage, honor, and skill we saw that again this weekend in new york and new jersey and minnesota. our police handled those terrorist attacks exactly right and they likely saved a lot of lives. i've spoken to many police chiefs and other law enforcement leaders who are as deeply concerned as i am and deeply committed as i am to reform. why? because they know it is
essential for the safety of our communities and our officers. we are safer when communities respect the police and police respect communities. [ cheers and applause ] i've also been privileged to spend a lot of time with mothers who've lost children and young people who feel that as far as their country is concerned their lives seem disposable. we've got to do better. and i know we can and if i'm elected president we will. and we will do it exactly together, which is the only way it can be done look, i know i don't have all the answers. i don't know anyone who does but
this is certain -- too many people have lost their lives who shouldn't have. sybrina fulton has become a friend of mine. her son, trayvon martin, was killed not far from where we are today. sybrina says this is about saving our children and she's absolutely right. we need to come together, work together, white, black, latino, asian, all of us to turn the tide, stop the violence, build the trust [ applause ] we need to give all of our kids, no matter who they are, the chance to grow up safe and healthy in their communities and in our country. now, there are so many issues we need to take on together and that's why we're here today because in just 48 days -- can
you believe it, 48 days -- americans will go to the polls and choose our next president. >> we just wanted to dip into the portion where she did address these recent shootings in tulsa and charlotte. she talked about the officers killed in philadelphia. we remember on the stage of the democratic national convention, the mothers, she included trayvon martin's mother in that. dana bash is sitting next to me. we were having a conversation, the politics of all of this and trump today was in a black church in cleveland and sometimes you have to consider an audience but he as this law and order candidate was talking about the tulsa officer and saying "i don't know if she was afraid, maybe she choked." all of this four days before the first big debate.
>> no question. and i just -- to button up what hillary clinton was saying, i was struck at how much more calm and kind of composed she was. >> her tone is different. >> the tone she took was the same kind of tone we saw her take after what happened in new york and that is kind of -- that's been her calling card "i'm a leader, i can take a breath and lead us through a crisis or a situation." which was different from the phone -- she called into steve harvey's radio show and she was very passionate, very emotional and there's no judgment on either but i was struck at how different she was. donald trump, of course, went after her and said she was pre-judging it which is kind of ironic because he's certainly one to be known to do that as well but her tone was interesting and as i said i felt like she was trying to go back to -- to basics, her whole mo,
her whole argument for why she should be president is because she can take a breath as opposed to him who she accuses of being too temperamental. >> do we know, as we are four days away from what could be the biggest nights of television, what she's doing the next couple of days? >> she's preparing. she's hunkering down and preparing. this is an unusual moment she's out on the campaign trail. she's doing it a couple of days but for the most part she's doing debate camp, boot camp like the old-fashioned way. and when i say the old-fashioned way, it's the way we have seen it in recent history over the many election cycles that television debates have been so incredibly important to the outcome of the presidential election. she's been looking at the clips, not unlike sports. >> from the primary debates. >> from the primary debates of how he's been doing. reading, doing mock debates with her aides and really trying to focus in on that and, you know,
she's doing it like i think she does anything else, as opposed to donald trump who is doing it like he does anything else which is more of a go with your gut kind of thing. >> he says he doesn't want to appear scripted so why run through the rigamarole. >> well, but you can't be scripted because it's a debate and you never know what's going to happen but he did kind of give a couple of sneak peeks into the fact that he is doing more studying than he apparently has in the past. he's looking at trade policy and others. i thought it was interesting he was talking about his own policy, making sure he knows the details of his own policies as opposed to others but you know in our debates and others during the primaries the specifics for donald trump didn't matter to voters and the proof in that is the fact he's the nominee and he didn't offer a lot of specifics and it didn't matter, other things mattered.
it will be interesting whether that is still the case because you can bet that hillary clinton is going to go after him, pressing him for specifics, never mind the moderator that she's going to do a lot of that. in fact, they've signalled from the clinton campaign that she wants to do her own fact checking. >> so different when you saw donald trump flanked with, what, 11 people and now just the two of them at hofstra on monday. dana, thank you, good to see you. >> you, too. >> up next, we have more on the breaking news from the fbi now looking for these two men, the ones who found one of those bomb devices in one of the new york city locations over the weekend and this new video indicating some sort of scorch marks in that bombing suspect's new jersey backyard. we'll be right back. for lower bk pain sufferers, the search for relief often leads to this. introducing drug-free aleve direct therapy. a high intensity tens device that uses technology once only in doctors' offices. for deep penetrating relief at the source. new aleve direct therapy.
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york/new jersey bombing investigation. for the very first time, we are getting a look at the suspected bomber's journal where he praises the likes of osama bin laden, he writes about pipe bombs, congressman michael mccall, also the chair of the house homeland security committee held up this photo of the bloodied notebook during a meeting a short time ago. >> this is a copy of mr. rahami's journal that was found on his person when he was taken into custody. i know you're familiar with it. mcca he talks about the sound of bombs will be heard in the streets. >> also we're learning the fbi announced it wants your help in finding these two men. this is a freeze-frame, a surveillance video. the unknown pair are seen as possible witnesses to saturday night's bombings. police want to be clear they are not suspects. they want to talk to them, though. cameras captured these men removing what could be one of the bombs left behind on one of the streets in chelsea by that
suspect ahmad rahami. they removed the explosive device, left it on the sidewalk, then took the luggage it was left in and walked away. let's go to cnn justice correspondent pamela brown. what exactly are law enforcement looking for from these two. >> they want to talk to them to find out why they were there, why they opened up this luggage, removed the item inside and walked awith the bag. also they need that piece of luggage from them because that's a crucial piece of evidence in this investigation. as you pointed out, brooke, these two men seen in this notice are are not being looked at as suspects but as key witnesses because they picked up the piece of luggage, took the item out in the same hour the bomb exploded just a few blocks away on 23rd street and officials said they looked incredulous when they pulled the white garbage bag out and there's no indication they were fully aware of what was going on. officials said they were lucky
if bomb didn't go off when they pulled it out of that bag but they are key to the investigation so what the fbi is doing is asking for the public's help in identifying these two men right here. >> tell me more about what you know, pamela, on this bloodied notebook and the video we have. >> so a lot of new elements and information coming out today, in burglar this video we were able to shoot showing the suspect's backyard. and if we can pull that video up right now you can see some scorch marks in the backyard. here the video is. we don't know exactly what caused the scorch marks but we know the suspect was allegedly practicing with explosives in his backyard, in fact there was a cell phone video from a relative of his two days before the bombs went off showing him igniting the explosive and there was laughing in the background and the suspect reentered the frame. also that notebook you mentioned
a key piece of evidence. he allegedly talks about terrorist leaders including the isis spokesperson who was killed in a strike, adnani. that is the first time we're hearing he was influenced by isis as well as other terrorist groups, brooke. >> that was just a couple weeks ago, pamela brown, thank you for that. coming up next here, back to what's happened here today. you have infamous boxing promoter don king dropping the "n" word inside of this church in cleveland just before he's introducing donald trump to this congregation. this is after trump says places like afghanistan are safer than america's inner cities. more on that coming up. g online. and so many businesses rely on the united states postal service to get it there. that's why we make more ecommerce deliveries to homes than anyone else in the country. the united states postal service. priority: you
this car is traveling over 200 miles per hour. to win, every millisecond matters. both on the track and thousands of miles away. with the help of at&t, red bull racing can share critical information about every inch of the car from virtually anywhere. brakes are getting warm. confirmed, daniel you need to cool your brakes. understood, brake bias back 2 clicks. giving them the agility to have speed & precision. because no one knows & like at&t. forget the days of the company conference call, today corporations are using virtual hubs to make sure everyone is on the same page. we look at how voeing uses
technology to initiate realtime collaboration and design. >> reporter: it takes five to ten years to taken a airplane from the drawing toward the runway and every year on an assembly line is another year manufacturers aren't getting a return on their investment so companies like boeing are speeding up that process right from the beginning by cutting the design time. >> the complexities are only going higher and higher because the demands of the customers are also getting higher and higher. they want to be able to do a lot more with their airplanes for a lot less. let's start with spain go. ahead, ramon, introduce yourself, please. >> boeing has 11 different design centers, hundreds of different offices around the world and almost 20,000 pliers who make everything from engines to seat to software. to get everyone on the same page, boeing created the kas ca lab in huntsville, alabama. >> we deal with a lot of data, we've been able to put in place the computing infrastructure to deal with that. >> i'll take it from here,
andrew. >> you will see the handoff of the design between the different sites, which is the power of collaboration. >> it can cost $400 million just to develop one plane. researchers are hoping better collaboration can reduce that cost. >> designs used to be done in what i would refer to as silos. you don't want that system of marking up a design and saying here's my input and passing it to the next person if there's an error in it and it's not caught it keeps getting passed on and you don't discover you have a problem until you build the thing. >> the power of being together virtually allows us to be more productive but also be able to come up with solutions much faster. you're watching cnn, i'm brooke baldwin. authorities are bracing for more pres