tv CNN Newsroom With Fredricka Whitfield CNN January 7, 2017 10:00am-11:01am PST
hello again, everyone. thank you so much for joining me. all right, we are now getting details into the investigation into friday's shooting at the ft. lauderdale airport. two victims were shot in the head. authorities say they have concluded their investigation of santiago and the 26-year-old army vet was taken into custody pulling a gun from his checked luggage and firing into the baggage claim area. five were killed. six others injured and there are, they rather are in three rather are in critical, but stable condition. all of the airport has reopened today, that investigation is really just beginning. the fbi saying they are not ruling out terrorism. >> we have not ruled out anything.
we continue to look at all avenues and all motives for this horrific attack. and at this point, we are continuing to look at -- in regards to the potential motivation behind this attack. >> and the more we learn about santiago, the more red flags emerge about his past and possible mental health issues. he'll make his first court appearance monday. let's go to rachel crane in ft. lauderdale. what more are you learning about the direction of this investigation? >> well, fred, law enforcement officials wrappeded aup press conference about hour ago and said that they have concluded their crimes processing the crime scene here at terminal two. that they've handed it back over to airport officials. they said they have concluded their interview with santiago. they said he was in fact
cooperative at the interview took several hours and that he is now in county jail. they did not give the make or model of the gun. but they did give more details about the weapon. take a listen. >> if he used a semiauto handgun. it was a .9 millimeter. we're not ready to release the make of the handgun. and every independeication is t did follow tsa procedures in checking in the weapon. >> now, one of the major questions for law enforcement officials is motive. why would he do something so horrific. they're not ruling anything out. including terrorism. now, the fbi says they do not know why santiago chose this specific airport. but they do believe that he came here to carry out this attack. in order to piece together this investigation, they've talked to 175 witnesses. they've gathered physical evidence, video surveillance,
they've spoke p to several members of his family including his aunt, who they spoke to yesterday. now, cnn spoke with her today and she described that santiago changed when he came back from a 2011 tour in iraq. she said he had visions all the time. his mind was not right. he seemed normal at times, but other times, he seemed. he changed. now, here at the airport, it is far from that scene that we saw last night with thousands of people waiting on the tarmac. it's pretty much business at usual, although we have seen very long lines throughout the morning. the sheriff said earlier that they're operating about 85% of their operations. during the press conference, they spoke about the challenge of returning some 20,000 bags and personal items left during the investigation. >> thank you so much. and more details now on the
shooter according to multiple law enforcement official, he was armed when he went into the fbi offices back in anchorage in november and a at that time, he told the feds he was hearing voices. what more can you tell us? >> well, as the fbi has gone back and looked at what contact they may have had with the alleged shooter, they found u that as we know, he visited a fbi field office in early november. during that time, when he came to the office, he was armed. he did have a gun. sources believe it's the same gun he used this this shooting. he told the staff why he was there and sort of told them, hey, i have a license for a weapon. i have the weapon on me.
he told the agents he was hearing voices, he felt the agencies were making him watch isis videos. the staff took the weapon from him. the agents then took it and gave it to the local police. who turned it over, who kept it, the local police took it. they took the alleged shooter to the hospital. where he would receive some sort of psychiatric treatment and held there for about 72 h r hour, then he was released, the police in anchorage gave him back the weapon, the gun. there was no reason for them to keep it. there was no reason for them to take the gun away from him. he had a legal right the gun and this is sort of the explanation we're getting from u.s. official, law enforcement officials we've been talking about, but this is going to raise some questions because why weren't some red flags, why didn't someone tell someone? this guy who may have had had at that time, some sort of mental
issue, it's clearly now coming out he may have been suffering from ptsd. why was he allowed to hold on to these weapons and now, we see what happens. they believe it is the same weapon they confiscated from him then gave back to him. the weapon used to do the shooting. >> and we don't know any record, hasn't been revealed any kind of diagnosis. we talked to a mental health expert earlier who works with vets and talked about this not looking like ptsd to him, but a form of schizophrenia, but what we know based on accounts from his aunt, even to those officials at the fbi, something was apry. his behavior was unusual and they weren't quite sure. and no one really anticipated something like this from happening. so, thank you so much for that information. meantime, the bottom of your screen there, that is a live
location there in ft. lauderdale airport. we understand the florida, right now, you're looking at images from yesterday. but in the small boxed area and now, you see these live microphones there in place for governor rick scott to update us on the investigation there in ft. lauderdale when that happen, we'll take that to you. also, the mayor of broward county or a mayor in broward county, joining me with how they are man aunging anling the aftermath after this. p you sidelined. that's why you drink ensure. with 9 grams of protein and 26 vitamins and minerals. for the strength and energy to get back to doing... ...what you love. ensure. always be you.
live pictures now outside the broward health medical is soccer wrrks at any moment, rick scott will be coming out to give us an address updating us on the latest on the ft. lauderdale shooting. we'll bring that to you live as it happens. meantime, let's talk more about all that transpired there in ft. lauderdale, the horrific shoot ng the baggage claim area of that ft. lauderdale hollywood international airport five killed, six injured, the mayor of broward county is joining me on the phone, so, mayor, this is a very important airport. all of them are, but this one particularly is a big transit
area. quouf got cruise ships that will be loading up pass swrers todma have their ids because they were will at the airport with so much going on. in what way are you able to facilitate the many need, includes the needs of family members of those who have lost family members are there remain many who are injured? >> well, thank you, first off, i would like to say broward county, the board of commissioners and all of our community really just want to make sure our thoughts prayers are with victim at this point in time. as we process the scene yesterday, initially, there were estimate that is there were a low number of baggage items left in terminals. as of last night, we've elected 25,000 pieces of personal items and luggage that will need b to
be returned to the passengers and people who left anytime the airport. we have a toll free number they can call to toe trooef their items. 866-435-9355. 866-435-9355. it's crucial in order to unite them as quickly as possible with their belongings. we need to know where they left it because in the pandemonium yesterday, people left things everywhere. and so, that's pretty much what we're dealing with today. those pennsylvanassengers needi identification, they need to get there an hour early so they can be processed and their items returned to them. so, if they have identification in their bags, there will be a
bag check with an officer and then that item will be reunited with that passenger and they can move on. >> we put that 866 number up to assist our viewer, identifying bags, i drks, et cetera. what is your greatest need right now in trying to pacify, assist, comfort people who may have been directly or indirectly impacted by what happened? >> right now, it's not just our passenger, but it's our staff, our employee, who have been working tirelessly around the clock as the people went into that terminal and witnessed that horrific aftermath and so, we are giving red cross assistance as well as psychological, mental health counseling assistance
throughout broward community services. what we're asking for right now is that members of the community who want to assist us and help in that effort, they can call that same 1-866 number and we are more than happy and willing to take the help and assistance as i said, there were thousands of passengers displaced yesterday. the initial estimate was -- >> so, mayor, sorry, i'm going to have to interrupt because we have to go to this press conference now with florida governor rick scott. >> over the district, but came back to just basically first off, probably the most important thipg is thank everybody that we're seeing here these patients. broward health did an outstanding job. they have wonderful nurses and doctors and they're very committed to taking care of these patients. every patient or family member i talked to was very appreciative of the hard work of the employees here at broward
health. you know, unfortunately talking to family that lost a loveded one, you can't imagine. wake up thinking it's going to be another wonderful day in their lives and then lose a loved one. talk to a family that the hospital provided outstanding surgery and they feel comfortable they'll get back to norm al, but they're going through the issue that they have jobs and who's take care of their loved one that's injureded. so, but -- i diredirect d the department of highway safety. how do we get these passengers in a better position, so i asked highway safety to come up, go to the airport and to the port, a lot of people going on cruises to get up there to see if he can
help people get ids, both in this state and other states. we've got generals to come many in to help people get passports. it was difficult to get on here, it's hard to o get on the cruise ship without id and to travel without any idea. so, the, we're just trying to do everything we can to be helpful. i talked to red cross to see what they can do. a lot of people don't have their l luggage and it's going take a while. most important thing is just what can doi to be helpful. make sure no unmet need, talking to the sheriff, the airports, i don't know of any of the needs. if mark wants to talk about anything? >> my name is mark and i'm the ceo here at this hospital. we thank the governor and all the state agencies for their support at that difficult time. we're very proud of the performance of our trauma
surgeons and staff. it was like an organized symphony. we didn't miss a hiccup and they accommodated the shooting victims and nearly 30 medical patients that came from the airport. we're very proud to serve this community and extremely proud of all of our care givers. thank you. we are a level one trauma center and teaching hospital. we recognize the importance of serving our community, so we train for this. it's what do. it's like clock work and again, very, very proud of our staff. certainly as you know, there's privacy law, but we have six shooting victims. they range in terms of their prognosis, but they're being
supported by their loved ones and taf members and everyone who came through our doors, has their life today. and we're making sure that they enjoy the gift of life. >> correct. we expect one release today. >> governor, when you u talk to the people who were impacted by being shot, being traumatized, can you talk to us about that in terms of of what the it was like? >> i talked to families after -- we lost, we had 49 people lost their lives there and i talked to those families, their stories and we visit the hospitals like we did here and listen to their stories. mostly what you think about is
the positive story, i had one that told johnny damon that he could outrun him, even though he had three bullets in him. so there are some positive stories. when you talk to that have been impacted, they're appreciative of the care they're getting. the people here. the care givers here are outstanding. very appreciative of the care. now, if you lost somebody, it's just traumatic. it is just totally out of context. you know, you might have been going on vacation and then this happened and it's just, you never in your wildest dreams thought this would happen the you and you know, if anybody saw -- i asked my mom four years ago, i still wake up thinking i need to call my mom. they're just starting this process. they're just in shock. >> psychologically, getting
that thawhat do you want them to know. >> well, florida's blessed. we have wonderful law enforcement. we're in a 45-year low crime rate. we're going to have 110 o to 115,000 visitors here. people love to come to our state. almost 400,000 people moved here. people will love our state and part of it is because we love each other. we try to care for each other. i was walking through the airport today. and one guy came up to me and gave me the names of a couple of people that i should make sure i reached out to and thanked that workeded at one of f the airlines because they were o wonderful. he said i got their name, i could tell you a lot more stories. this is a tragedy, right? just horrible. people lost their lives, their loved ones. we have people still injured, but we have a lot of wonderful people doing a lot of nice things for each other.
is it hard to see that -- [ inaudible ] >> they might have come back from a vacation and lived here. this is a big, you know, this is the time of year that everybody's coming to florida, right? and so, if you stop and think about it, what happened to these individuals is out of their wildest, they just never would have imagined and they're like a lot of us, you wake up and think, you know, you're either coming back from vacation and are exhausted, but had fun or going on vacation, and you're so happy so, to have this happen to them, they're positive. they're appreciative. and anything, you go through this i would assume, it's never happened to me, but you're appreciative of life. that you have it. so, but people are very, very, very appreciative of the care
they're getting here at broward health. >> thanks, everyone. thank you. >> thanks. >> all right, florida governor rick scott there talking about the really the gratification, the level of appreciation for so many people coming together, working together in such tragedy at the same time, he says measures are being put into place to help people get their ids. many people coming in to get on cruise ships, many will be leaving port today, he says there will be measures put in place to help facilitate that and one bit of news from the hospital there, the broward health medical center, one patient, one of the six patients will be released today. we'll have much more right after this.
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we're following the latest details into the deadly shooting at the ft. lauderdale airport and we're talk iing and keeping close eye
on politics. donald trump continues to down play ruggen meddling in the u.s. election even though an intel report blames russia for hacking democratic party groups and individuals. that report says with with high confidence those hacking efforts were ordered directly by russian president vladimir putin and
that putin's goal was to hurt clinton and help trump. his partisan stance causing friction with democrats and republicans and the intelligence community. joing me now is jamil jaffer. and he is an add law professor at george hasten university. thanks so much for getting out in the snow there in washington, d.c. >> thanks for having me. >> what is your reaction to trump down playing the role? even that the dnc didn't do enough to protect itself. >> i think president-elect trump is right, organization os like the dnc has to protect themselves better in a world in
this nation states are come after us in cyber space. no question he's right about that. now u, on the question of russia's involvement, it's clear from the report that they've got credible evidence that putin ordered influence operation, this isn't the first time the russians are come after u.s. elections. they did it in the war, they're doing it here. the real question is what do you make of it. >> and how do you use this to best serve you, particularly since he'll be sworn in as president in just a matter of days, so here is what former cia director leon pe iannetta says about president-elect questioning intelligence. >> it's impacted on the credibility and impacted on the moral of the men and women who served in our intelligence community. when the quality is questioned, it begins to undermine the relationship between the president and sbel where she knows communities.
>> do you agree? >> i totally agree with director panetta. he's completely correct that when you question the motivations and the intelligence, you're undermining moral and faith in the system. that's not good for the country. now, at the end of the day though, you can't expect that president trump is going to say, yes, i agree that russia's influence selection and they got meeded. >> is that what he needed to say? is it really a move on from election day and now move on to the future you know, of f this nation and how this potentially jeopardizes by acknowledging th intel? >> that's a great point. russia's been a bad actor for a long time. there are activities in ukraine. against where they appear to help -- are after the people that we support. now they're out to our election. this is not good activity and
while trump may want to create a better election, he's
got to understand what's going on. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. >> coming up, a horrific crime broadcast live on facebook a special needs teen bound and beaten. four people now facing charges, but can can prosecutors prove it was a hate crime? our legal panel weighing in next. that's me.
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torturing a special needs tanler will stay in jail. a judge denied them bond. the suspects face several charges including hate crimes. rosa flores went back to the neighborhood in chicago where this happened and talked to people who live there. >> it was kind of shocking to know it was here. >> alonse thornton says his grandmother lives in the same building where this shocking video was broadcast on facebook live tuesday. show iing a white teenage victi with mental health issues being apujolsed by four individuals. >> fwal a better word that it was in the area and actually coming here today knowing that it was here, it's appalling. >> the suspects face a slew of charges including aggrevated kidnapping, battery with a deadly weapon and hate crime. the judge denied the suspect's bond fridpsychologicaled them i
court saying i'm wondering where was the sense of decency that each of you should have had. >> sor this happened to the family. >> one family member of the two females who are sisters apologized outside court. inside, the suspects showing no emotion. even when prosecutors described their alleged every move in open court. from suspect jordan hill picking up the victim as this mcdonald's in a chicago northwest suburb on new year's eve to hill allegedly beat iing the victim before the cameras started rolling. >> once they did, according to prosecutors, hill even asked for ransom. >> the defendant communicates with the victim's mother and demands $300 ransom in exchange for getting her son back. >> when a neighbor called police, that's when prosecutors say the victim got a window of time to escape. >> neighbors tell us this is the
house where the abuse happened. he also pointed out on the same night, there was a separate fight, the blood from that fight still remains. a tough neighborhood in a city that is no stranger to violence. and now, a call for justice. for a teen who police say is still traumatized by the torture he endured. as for the victim, i spoke to the family spokesperson and he tells me that the victim is with his family and they're asking for privacy and prayers. cnn, chicago. >> let's bring in our guys on this case. avery, a civil rights attorney and law professor and cleveland and we don't see him, he's on the phone, food. >> i'm here. >> good and you guys are always here, no matter whachlt no matter the technical difficulty. you make it happen. >> 16 year, fred. >> i know. it's been a beautiful -- a beautiful trio. 16 years.
this case is so disturbing. kidnapping, hate crimes. i wonder if there's a whole other direction this case could go because it was live streamed. it happened on facebook. are prosecutors finished with trying to lay out what kind of case they're trying to build here? >> well, you know, in our social media age, now, criminals just video their crimes and live stream it. it's incredible. it's incomprehensible. that for 30 minutes, facebook didn't shut it down or complaints weren't coming in about this or reports were being made, but look, this is is a rep rehence bable behavior by four people, three 18-year-old, one 25-year-old.
they're all going to prison. they're charged with heavy fe felonies, but the most important one, that battery with a deadly weapon, brings 15 years and the reason they're bringing hate crimes is because of the mental condition of the victim and what that hate crime statue does, it could bring you zero to three year, but it enhances the sentencing of the other felonies. so, that's why they're doing. they're going to send a clear message this behavior is not going to be tolerated every again. gl it is so heartbreaking. many lives here ruined and impacted. so, avery, illinois hate crime law says that the crime committed if the offender launches an attack by reason of a person's race, religion, sexual orientation, nationality or physical or mental disability. and a is it what is said on this tape in conjunction with with the behavior of these individuals that will help i
guess you know, constitute whether indeed it is a hate crime? >> oh, wrae. this is exactly why illinois and 46 other states have enacted laws like this. the importance is of course in this sentencing. the lawyers defending these four are going to do their best to try and get some kind of plea. if i'm prosecuting this case, how often, you're hoping criminals are stupid. this is beyond one's imagination. people are posting and screaming this live, so you are essentially handing a sentencing judge the book and that's what's going to happen here because the hate crime party of it is going to add three to five two felonies, which appear on video. i don't know what possible defense could be constructed here. >> it's worse than that, avery.
it's if there's a conviction on the hate crime, and that they get sentenced for the aggrevated battery, that battery sentence will be enhance d further by th judge. >> if you start picking on people because of where they are, there's a consequence that is extremely severe. that's where i protect it's going. >> we're really talking on the state level with that hate crime. >> do you think this case rises to that. i think the feds are going to sit back, let the state handle this. but i would be remiss as a criminal defense attorney not to mention two things as we always say in the defense case, there's two sides to the coin.
these people knew him. they didn't, this was not adrupt situation. they knew him. had a situation with him and they said they tied him up. well, he walked out of there. so look, there's going to be convictions here. but i'm saying there's a little more to it than just this video we saw. >> thank you so much. very troublesome case. happy new. michelle obama bidding an emotional farewell to high school counselors at the white house. >> lead by example with hope, never fear. and know that i will be with you. rooting for you and working to support you for the rest of my life. >> her contributions and the legacy, michelle obama leaves. next. but first, 2016 was likely a record year for business travel.
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i found beaumont ranch an hour outside the city. spencer is taking me on a two hour long cattle drive. >> i have taken out different executives from companies that will be riding behind us on the phone the whole time. >> their taking business calls on the phone while they're moving the cattle down the road. at least they're you know, sort of getting out here. >> right. they're out in the country and getting to experience a little bit of texas. >> what's the most important thing about cattle ranching, when you're moving cattle? >> i don't let the cows get behind me. i don't want them to run by, scare the horse. you know, another big thing, you don't want to get between a mama and baby. >> they don't have this in new york. >> any of the big city, most don't have anything like this anywhere close by. it's a pretty unique thing to texas.
president obama isn't the only one leaving the white house this month. first lady, michelle obama, is moving on to the next chapter of her life. at a white house event, her last scheduled event at the white house, friday, honoring the school counselor of the year. he gave a very emotional speech. cnn's michelle kosinski has more. >> as i end my time in the white house, i can think of no better message to send to our young people. something that has carried us
through every moment in this white house and every moment of ore lives and that is the power of hope. the belief that something better is always possible if you're willing to work for it and fight for it. it is our fundamental belief in the power of hope that has allowed us to rise above the voices of doubt and division. of anger and fear that we have faced in our own lives and in the life of this country. >> in a crowd of educators, advocate, school counselors, the first lady took this opportunity to speak to america's youth about america's values. she didn't miss the chance to once again hint out at the kind of rhetoric she has said defined the trump campaign. >> if you or your parents are immigrant, know that you are part of a proud american tradition and whether you are muslim, christian, jewish, hi u
hindu, sikh, these religions are teemping our young people about justice and compassion and honesty. our glorious diversity, our diversities of faiths and colors and creeds, that is not a threat to who we >> noting it too comes with responsibility. half of those young people she's speaking to didn't vote at all. >> you cannot take your freedoms for granted. empower yourself with a good education, then get out there and use that education to build a country worthy of your boundless prize. lead by example with hope, never fear. and know that i will be with you rooting for you and working to support you for the rest of my life and i am so grateful to all of you for your passion and your dedication and all the hard work on behalf of our next generation
and i can think of no better way than to celebrate with all of you. so i want to close today by simply saying thank you. thank you for everything you do for our kids and for our country. being your first lady has been the greatest honor of my life. and i hope i've made you proud. [ applause ] >> you got a sense that was difficult to deliver. her face was serious throughout. not smiling very much. the emotion seemed difficult to keep under control. and it was surprising just days ago to hear her words in an interview with oprah winfrey when she said, now we're feeling whatnot having hope feels like. well, here, the message was continued hope and afterwards, friday night here at the white house, the obamas hosted a
star-studded farewell party. also, this weekend, president obama is expected to work on his farewell speech that he'll deliver next week in chicago, the white house said his goal is to keep it optimistic and forward-looking. michelle kosinski, cnn, the white house. >> let's talk more about very powerful messages that we saw yesterday particularly from michelle obama. i want to bring in april ryan. she is the white house correspondent for the american urban radio network and author of these two books right here. "a mama's knee" and "presidency in black and white." good to see you, april. >> good to see you, fredrica. >> to see her so emotional and people around her emotional, you saw a lot of people wiping tears behind her and then she would say, i hope i've made you proud. how did this role of first lady reshape michelle obama or perhaps is it the other way
around? >> i think michelle obama reshaped the role. i think you're right. it's a double-sided variable. mrs. obama shaped the role. she came in as a real woman who helped with real issues and issues really that people and then looking at our children and in that white house, she understood what it meant to be the wife of the president of the united states and her unique role as the first african-american first lady. and then the role actually shaped her as well. she came into this as a stellar woman already, but she stood on the world stage and had a platform for the military to deal with children and obesity and also make us all focus in on health and also, look at how we are as women and not just as women, but in the household. how we are as a working mom who
really has in some cases, almost a single mom as she talked about before and even in the white house, her husband as the president of the united states and she's doing what she's doing in the white house and somewhat being a single mom as well with her mother's help, it was just a really awe inspiring 8 years for many women who are in that type of situation. >> it seems like she really emotionally exuded what she was thinking, feeling, whether it was past tense or not, she does admit she went into this reluctantly. she was totally encouraging to barack obama, her husband, senator, president, when he decided to run but then she also said she didn't really want him to run initially. how did you see her in that acceptance evolve from a tepidness to a full commanding first lady with the missions you outlined? >> there was one moment, early
on, in the first term. i knew she wasn't necessarily in the bag for this at the beginning but she fell into it and i watched their love blossom even more and i remember being one day when the president was actually leaving, in the motorcade going somewhere. and she was at the door in her workout gear giving him a farewell kiss good-bye and i said, wow, that is amazing. she's falling into this and she's welcoming it and embracing it in front of us, the press. and just watching the kids grow and watching how she maneuvered through everything. and then to see her very emotional yesterday, she has gone through this wave of feelings and emotions but still, stalwart for the american people but it's final now for her. she's really facing, i'm going back into the world after doing this momentous job with my husband. >> that's a great point. you saw them as individuals. saw him and her but then also as a unit, a couple, and a unit as
a family. wow. looks to me that you just outlined your third book. >> maybe so. >> really good to see you. thank you for being with me. the next hour of cnn newsroom coming up right after this. i'm val. the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. i represent the money you save for the future. see? we're putting away acorns to show the importance of being organized. that's smart. who's he? he's the green money you can spend now. what's up? oh you know, gonna pay some bills, maybe buy a new tennis racket. tennis racket for a squirrel? he's got a killer backhand. when it's time to get organized for retirement, it's time to get voya. and her new mobile wedding business.tte at first, getting paid was tough... until she got quickbooks. now she sends invoices, sees when they've been viewed and ta-da, paid twice as fast! see how at quickbooks-dot-com.
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