tv Republican Presidential Candidates Debate FOX News November 14, 2015 4:45pm-7:01pm PST
>> we need blood donors. >> by all accounts that solidarity is overwhelming. hundreds of people are donating blood for the survivors and some waiting for hours for a chance to help anybody. the washington post reports that one hospital from a few feet from the site of the attack. and friday night. it started out normal willy. and happens went to see the american band.
shortly after somebody recorded that video the attack began. and band members got out but 89 died right there. and the los angeles times newspaper said one of the bands crew members die. a merchandising manager. the rest we don't know b. joining us is mark and don king cousins of leader of death metal. good evening. and that is what i can't imagine. i wonder how you got the news? >> well, my co-driver woke me up and told me the news. and even with all of the news with satellites and everything.
it was a sleepless night because we knew nothing and the reports, when something like this happens, it goes from good to bad to worse and you never get one glimmer of hope thaw need or want. our entire family, it was a very sleepless tiring night. >> family of jesse hughes. and our younger viewers are familiar with him have you communicated with him? >> we personally haven't. it is a very, very private thing due to the security of it. and homeland security and state department are involved in it and see, it is definitely a, a still a security risk of everything. and see, the, the, the first thing that don and i would like to convey for the family is for
the victims. to the city of lights and from the hughes and king family, and all of us, we would like to give our condolences and assure everybody. that was all of jesse's fans and he knew a lot of his fans that followed him around and would like everybody to know that he's pretty broke up about that and it may be sometime before he says anything about it. >> he said often before he will carry the scars of wounded and death every time he goes to a concert and picks up the guitar for the rest of his life. i said on the local station that without knowing anything, that when i first heard about it, i could see jesse leaving the stage with whatever he had to take them on.
fortunately security got them down-and-out alive. there is no doubt in my mind we would have lost jesse. he would have took them o. and you see it, it has to change you. are you worried about him? >> we are worried about him. he is very strong and medative type of person. he will remember that everybody made their last decision to buy a ticket to see his concert. and those people didn't go home. >> one of the things that the fans don't know. he's right here from greenville, south carolina and never lost. that he's an unbelievable thing a rock star and just a simple guy, too.
s >> some friends passed away in the attack. it is shocking for everybody. and sickening. i just want everybody to just you know, to be in peace and everybody to gather together, and just be positive and stop the madness. >> unfortunately a friend of mine we haven't had news from him and we think that something happen in the concert last
night. and for all of my friends in paris who couldn't do this sort of thing, we are out here to do it for them. >> the wait that goes on forever. >> people gathering in washington d.c. showing solidarity for theñi french people. and the normally bright ei ffel terror stands dark. it is shrouded in shadow. it is a symbol of mourning for the city of light. and saturday night, in the united states. land marks are lighting up with the colors of the french flag and a show of solidarity. and a look at the sidney opera house red, white and blue. and the iconic fountain. and in taiwan with, nation's
tallest sky scrapper wearing france's colors and all borders and all ñinationalities, theñi d is coming together in tear ands grief for the people of paris and think it doesn't matter to those of us who were here in 9/11, we know it matters. watching that is comforting like you can't imagine. ahead we have live reports from france and the search for accomplices and in the blood themed streets of paris. rare moments of beauty and hope. ♪ >> this guy used a bike to pull his piano to the batacian theater. and brought it here where we saw the deadliest of attacks and
played the john lennon's "imagine". breaking news coverage continues. ♪ marie callender knows that a dutch apple pie can make any occasion feel more special. that's why she make her golden, flaky crust from scratch, tosses in handfuls of fresh fuji apples and sprinkles on just the right amount of brown sugar streusel. ♪
>> it is 8:00 on the the east coast and 2:00 a.m. on sunday in paris. this is fox news channel continuing coverage of the attacks in paris that hit home here in the united states. we learned that one of the victims was a 23-year-old american woman, a student in ca l state long beach as an exchange program. she was out with friends at one of the restaurants that attackers shot up. >> one of her friends did she was shot by the terrorist but was able to flee. she did see that she was carried
away in a stretcher but could not tell at that time her outcome. >> emi gonzalez. we don't know what happened to her. others were out just having a good time on friday night. investigators are pursuing clues to find out who planned and carried out mass killings who helped them. french new's agency that police arrested the father and brother of one attacker and searching the father's home in a town 80 miles east of paris. this comes after security forces in brussels raided a neighborhood today. they showed plainclothes officers hand cuffing a man. they arrested three people in all. nmultiple arrests and search warrants are executed and they are still ongoing as we speak. >> the justice minister said
what led them there was a rental car and belgium license plates that came under attack. and back in paris, the prosecutors helping to piece together what happened last night. eight attackers broke in three teams and attacked the rock concert and soccer stadium and restaurant. he said the savager ary left 129 people dead and majority of them at the concert hall where the american bad was performing. 52 people survived with injuries. and 99 of the people are in critical injured. and the other died in a shootout with the police. we don't know if this is that shootout in which the suspect died, but the new video from a paris magazine shows police
firing on somebody out of view. and the paris prosecutor reveals details about the weapons the attacker ares used. >> it appears they used 7.62 caliber assault rifles and identical explosives designed to cause maximum fatalities. this was found on each terrorist. each one had a suicide carrying ta tp volatile. tat p. it is what the shoe bomber richard reed used to try to blow up a flight from paris to miami. with that in mind. team fox coverage started and what new details do we have about the attacks, steve.
>> reporter: shepherd, emotions are raw here in the street in the early hour of the morning. people come up and start to cry and hug each other. two separate attacks where 15 people died. one details, the gunman who got out of the volkswagon and fired a hundred rounds never ran. he walked and he took time and reloaded. also in the theater, they were in control. it is a testament to not only the professional and coldness, too, about the people who carried out the attacks, this was not keeping your cool in a battle. but keeping your cool while slaughtering people p. >> how would you categorize that? >> reporter: i think people are afraid it is not over yet and there could be more attacks.
we had a false alarm in our hotel earlier tonight. people running down the hallways screaming and other people hiding in their rooms in the dark. it was a false alarm and this revealed to people here, they are not safe. you can sense it when you get the peopling of a ghost town. the motto after the attacks, don't go outside. that's the lesson right now. >> can you move about freely. are the subways and buses running? >> reporter: some stations are closed and most public areas are closed like the louve. and eiffel tower and a ban on concerts. >> they have suffered see much. and this one is feeling different to them?
>> reporter: it is different than the january attack certainly against the satirical paper charlie hebdo. that was seen as making fun of the prophet. but these random targets among peaceful groups. people dancing in a concert and people eating dinner. that posed a challenge to people's confidence and can they go about their lives in safety? a lot of people feel they can't. >> we'll bring in a reporter from france. and covering the attack. and france 24 has worked see hard. how are you doing in and how dew feel like people are getting along now? >> reporter: well, i am pretty tired. i have been out on the ground most of the day covering the action. it is a very strange atmosphere
here in paris. a lot of details confirmed by the paris prosecutor and a rising death toll. 129 confirmed dead. out on the streets, bodies were still being brought out of the batacian venue. forepzices can working there. it is a lengthy operation. it is completely unprecedented. they are going about fast as they can. but see many details to go for. they are carrying out the investigation carefully and try to piece it together. >> it was always my feeling that the french are hard to rattle and they don't show emotion and outside of a soccer pitch pretty reserved and mellow folks, is that a sense that that changed
at all in the the early anything? >> reporter: when we had the charlie hebdo attacks, there was an atmosphere of sadness. and you had over a million people marching nothing solidarity. i have sewn a very different reaction here. it is one of anger. and people are angry about what happened and it happen see soon after charlie hebdo. you had people out where they gathered at charlie hebdo to lay flowers and sing the national anthem and stand together in a show of solidarity. and they want to show isis and they will not get to them. no matter how hard they strike the country. >> i am speaking with ph eobe wood. and i was looking at social
media and proir to the french prosecutor's new's conference. there was a lot of calls from parissians and french people in general. they wanted more information. it sounds like they have a good handle on what happened. is there a yearning for a lot more? >> reporter: of course, there is a yearning for information. it is trickleing out see slowly. and with six different attacks taking place, it is understandable that it is taking a while to emerge. we have confirmations that at least one of the attackers was french. and one had egyptian passport and two registered in the greece a sylm. we have a migrant crisis here in europe. and the fact that you have
people entering europe on the pretense of seeking a sylm. there is a sense of anger they are smuggling themselves in. >> a million people came together on the streets and from everything that i can see. that was a way to work through the grieving process and now with no public gatherings, that sort of thing is not possible. is there any word on when it would be possible after this event? >> no, there is three days of national mourning and i am sure there will be a huge gathering of protest in the next week. and people are as you say, they are still frightened to go out on the streets and they are still told by the authorities here, to stay inside and stay
vigilant. and i am sure once people have the courage to go outside again and open the doors of the restaurants and shops, there will be a call for a big public gathering. >> thanks to you ph oebwood. we appreciate you and thinking about you from sea to shining sea across the pond and all of the best. >> reporter: thank you. >> and we'll hear from the pentagon. if you are media and you are hearing those people say go in there and get tough and end this now. if that could have been done, that would have been done and that can't be done. you can't kill your way out of this. it is going to take more than that. according to every person on the every side of the aisle. what do you do?
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leader in ñilibia. ñi they report they planned this in northern libya days in advance and it was not related to the paris terrorist attacks. it sparked a debate over whether it should step up the military campaign. they have failed to stop it 689 and president obama in a speech said the u.s. strategy contained iowa sis. >> from the start our goal is to contain and we have contained and they have not gained ground in iraq and in syria they will come in and leave, but you don't see this systemic march by isil over the terrain. >> he's right about. that but now parpis.
and the president admitted the united states has not dismantled the command strucker. >> libya yes. there was confusion. and there was targeting. and then we learned that two american jet liners it flew from the british base. and the target was struck outside of the libya portñi cit of darno. and the target of the u.s. air strike was the is slammic spokesman that showed the coptic christians slaughtered on the
shores. this is the first u.s. strike against an isil leader in lebia. we'll go after them wherever they operate. it comes days after the u.s. drone killed brit jihadi john. he had appeared in video showing hostages beheaded. >> what does it mean when it changes the rhetoric but change what happens on the ground? it may have a galvanizing affect the way the execution of the jordan pilot had in jordan. but that didn't change the military strategy. the coalition is reloying on air strikes and the u.s. is carrying out 95 percent in syria and 78 percent in iraq and syria. the french aircraft carrier is slateed to go to the gulf and
that was preplanned before the paris attack. the u.s. had to pull theirs out for maintenance. the french were the first to join the strikes targeting iraq and they began carrying them out in september. and the french have yet to carry any out according to the u.s. defense officials i spoke. to >> gen, thank you see much. >> and crowds gathering and coming up. a look at incredible turn outs in major cities as people gather to show their support for france. if you're running a business, legalzoom has your back. over the last 10 years we've helped one million business owners get started. visit legalzoom today for the legal help you need to start and run your business. legalzoom. legal help is here.
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>> there is 500 million people. it is paying respect. and images to show you from our sloyd show. and if you are with us in the daytime program we show outside in the restaurants in paris. this is new york city. and this is in manhattanment and this is from paris and kissing her daughter on a difficult day. and big crowds in montreal. and this is a scone. candles everywhere. and look at the crowds at the
iconic brandon berg gate lit up in the colors of the french flag. here and shang i. oriental pearl tower lit up in france's red, white and blue. and paris, this is from outside of the u.n. agency and on the back p ground. that is the eiffel tower darkened in honor of the victims. kristin is in washington, not far from the french embassy. the french ambassador spoke tonight what did he have to say? >> reporter: first the french ambassador said to president and secretary of state and all americans for their support. we are friends and allies and all face the same threat. and he asked everyone, 700 people to join him in a moment of silence.
afterwards, several people decided to come here tonight, because they have loved ones in paris they haven't heard from and they are worried. >> some friends were passing away in the attack. and you know, it is shocking for everybody and it is sickening and i just want everybody to you know, to be in peace. >> a friend of mine, we haven't had any news from him and we think that something might have happen in the concert last night. they were heart breaking and similar stories today. people showed up because they can't reach their relatives in p paris. >> and moment of silence in sweden today as they honored the
victims in paris. you can see the french flag on the big screen. organizers stepped up security after the attacks. you can see the balls are lit up in red, white and blue. >> it is a soccer game will go on next week. that's the word from the football french federation. the french soccer team was playing germany. this is next taking place in wimberly in london. soccer victims will honor the victims of the attack. we are learning about a strong show of camaraderie between france and germ no. germany's general manager tells the british newspaper the guardian. the players from the visiting team slept there. he said they were afraid to love.
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from the justice department that in fact, they are working with the fbi and other agencies to assist the french in ch what it says to obtain further information relevant to the attackers. the fbi is sending a team of investigators to assist in the investigation primarily electronics experts to retrieve data from the cell phones and computers from the terrorist or accomplice. one of the things that the fbi is very good at is post incident investigations and finding evidence in electronics and csi. and getting evidence from crime scenes and following trails of evidence to lead to potential people involved in these cases and the justice department confirming that the americans were injured in the attack. and we know one american was killed in these attacks.
emi gonzalez who was studying abroad for a single semestic. she was studying design and at an outdoor cafe and was gunned down before others were killed here. >> you wonder what comes of the concert hall the batacian with all of the history steeped there? >> the times is reporting that the batacian was jewish owned for decades. it was, it was just two months ago sold. but the terrorist may not have known that. this was the scene of many anti- zionist attacks and protest. they put on pro israel shows here at this theater. and there may be a good reason why they chose this location to wage the attack on this
particular night. the eagiles of death performed in tel aviv back in july. >> i had no idea of. that and when the attacks happen. we anyhow it was outside of the facility. but no idea that the attacker had tried to get in there? >> reporter: that is an exclusive from the wall street journal. one of the suicide bombers, they were wearing the explosive vest. he went and he had a ticket to the exhibition match and he tried to get in the stadium 15 minutes and there was heavy security in part because the french president was watching the exhibition match. and this giep getses stopped by a security guard who frisked him and finds he's wearing an explosive vest and this man backed up and detonated the vest. instead of inside of the soccer
match. there were two others waiting and instead they detonated it to a lesser degreechlt four people wereçó killed, but it could hav been far, far worse. >> first suicide attacks in france's long history. rick, thank you. here at home, officials with the national football league are beefing up security in this week's football games. the security presence is a precaution. and major cities all over america beefing up. every time we see an attack like this, it is a reminder to be prepared and vigilant. david lee is in the newsroom. >> reporter: shepherd the new york police department flexed its muscles in time squares. officers had assault style weapons captain purpose was to discourage an attack and reassure the new yorkers extra
police are deployeó to areas with a high concentration of people. potential terrorist targets were getting extra protection. there is a highly visible police presence outside of the french consulate and other locations linked to the french government. there is no known connection. but the mayor said the city must be prepared for all possibilities. >> we have over 1500 officers trained and ready to deal with all matters related to terrorism and involving preventative actions and the show of force that helped to inhibit terrorism and respond in any such events. we are proud of that capacity. >> the nypd has a lis son department and theyçó are gathering intel that might be used to stop an attack here. shepherd. >> what should people know about
the security in the nfl games. >> homeland security and the fbi told the league there were no known threats. in addition to the usual metal detectors. additional steps will be taken in order to keep people save. fans are told not to bring bags. if they must make sure it is see through and no larger than six by 12. and bottom line, on the minds of see many. one of the targets was the soccer match between france and germany. >> david, thanks. we'll bring in mike barrette for the white house security. and former security analyst. and former secretary rochlt and
he's been through it before. mike, we talked p it see far. and we talk about this. and now what, you know? >> i tell you, shep, the only thing that surprises. i get phone calls like this from friends and they asked if i am surprised. i am surprised it hasn't happen more often and hasn't happen here at home. >> what is the next step? i know there are meetings at high levels. but do you have a sense for what needs to happen? >> you talk about the actual security and how do you deal with isisxd in syria we talk abt physical security here at home. the good news is that we have spent a lot of money and we have fusion centers and 900000 state and local law enforcement. and we have giant terrorism task force run by the fbi.
and we know how to be collabrative and communicate with the emergency response here in the u.s. and there is another piece of. it we tried to tell ourselves we are not at war. and said that isis is contained and it is not a threat. that concerns me. we know that the threat is growing and going to come here. and trying it help people to get prepared and understand what they need to do. the type of security that the nfl is goingñr to step up this weekend. that is terrific. but every city in america has the kind of soft targets hit this weekend. >> i am sure we'll learn how it happen. and you could have at least eight people. and at least three groips and hitting six locations and not a whisper or word or anybody with anything? >> this is the thing, right?
the enemy learned how to not use the communication that we listen. to no one wants to go through tsa. and they are worried about the wiretapping and all of the revelations. by nowden. and the collective information. and crucially to figure out. first thing you wanted to know. who was the last person each of those eight people talked. to is there a another person out there and another cell in london and that is where the attack will be. and those are the types of pieces of information to collect. and if we are not collecting information, you put yourself in a world of hurt and you will not have that information when you need it and time is the main thing to help you stop the attacks. the french collect more than we do and there are rules and when aruloser and more access and judicial oversight.
>> they do, and there is another thing that is evolving. the ability to encrypt data has grown. and see even though they grab the data if you can't decrypt it, you can't sift through it. >> and there the line between freedom and safety. and we'll be doing that rest of our days? >> that's the point here. i agree with president holapde who said we are at war. but it is it a long war. we are 15 years into this thing and it is going to be a long time to play out. >> our system of freedom may not work in the new normal. i don't believe that. but it was eye-opening just to read. >> yeah, i don't want to overstate the threat. i don't think that people should not go to nfl games or out in public. but people have to learn to be
vigilant. the price of a fro and open society you accept a certain amount of risk. the american public need to understand attacks will happen. you can't overreact. life will go on. but one of the mange points for me is. how many times have we critized state and local law enforcement? >> it is a bad year to be one of the brothers in bluchlt when soon as something happens, everybody has to turn to the emergency first responders. >> watching the video from the shootout outside of the concert hall there in paris and all i think about is my cop friends and wondering when that will happen here and they will have to sacrifice. we don't know yet if there are authorities in paris and first responder ares and all we can do is pray. >> and you know, that one of the tactics that terrorist like to
do and we saw it in çóisrael. and they like to setçó off one bomb and target the emergency responder ares. it is it a dangerous situation. mike have a good weekend. >> you, too,shep. >> much more on the massacre in paris. we'll talk to a journalist who is with parents of one victim. they have a story of heart break. we'll have live coverage continuing on fox news channel. i work for the dogs twenty-four seven. i am the butler. these dogs shed like crazy. it's like being inside of a snow globe. it takes an awful lot of time to keep the house clean. i don't know what to do. (doorbell) what's this? swiffer sweeper and dusters. this is nice and easy boys. it really sticks to it. it fits in all the tight spaces. this is really great. does that look familiar to you? i'm no longer the butler, i am just one of the guys.
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brussels. they join us on the phone. jj, what about the raids there? >> reporter: in belgium or paris. >> in belgual. what have you heard? >> reporter: just that there is at least one of them linked to the suspects here they said. and the other two raids right in the neighborhood where other people who the belgium police long suspected to be involved with terrorism. and those three they believe hopefully will lead them to other threats. >> have authorities given them an idea. one through passport and one a fingerprint. and the others how they might identify them and whether they have been able to? >> it is a few passports and one of them is syrian and one
egyptian and a lot of french officials, they are not sure if they are valid or real? and that is with them. and they said there are eight attackers are dead and that's it. and see many of the questions. and they do believe that they, seven are dead. and i haven't heard all eight being dead. and they caught one on in the car driving a different car back from the attack. and one might still be alive. that's the last i heard. and the other seven, throw of
them blewp and four killed in the club where there was a shootout. they confirmed seven are dead. >> you are with a family of a victim. take us through that, j. snieshgs sure. i met up with a family. her brother and i met up with them in a hospital in paris, just cross the cross the street of notre dame cathedral. and that is one of the friends who emerged alive from the concert and he told a horrific story he was three merits and not ten feet and bite mixing board and they all hit the
floor. there was a man next to him frozen and he said we'll run to the exit. come this way. and they ran for the exit. but the man was shot as they held hands running. and that is got up to the exit and made it out. and all of the other friends. and i met up with them and it went with them. and it is like a military school. and it is done by louis 15th. and that is next to the çóeiffe tower. & i was the only journalist in
the room. and more family members are coming in and they are waiting for news and one by one. news,t break down crying, and officials would lead them from the room. by about 5:30 in the evening, they gathered the remaining family members there and said look, we're going to start going through the list with you one by one, and that's when they found out that their daughter libby, who was 23 years old, she was a design student, had been killed. >> oh, my god. wow. what a horrific story. and there must be so many just like them. jay newton-small, a correspondent for "time" magazine. thanks for your reporting and we appreciate you calling in tonight. our coverage continues of attacks in paris, including what it means for the 2016 presidential race. like it or not, that's part of the mix. and there's word of some controversy over a change in the debate. that's ahead.
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well, you might have heard there's a debate somewhere on some channel out there tonight, and the paris attacks have changed the focus of the democratic debate in des moines. that's according to the reporting of "the new york times." it reports that cbs news executives say that terrorism, national security, and foreign policy are now the focus, the main focus. ed henry is in des moines for us tonight. they were supposed to talk economy tonight, but safe bet terror will dominate, which makes sense. >> that's right, it does make sense, but we're told by democratic sources that bernie sanders' camp was not necessarily happy with that. there was a conference call with cbs news officials, as you suggest, and the three
campaigns. clinton, sanders, and o'malley. the sanders catch was arguing they should not change the opening statements, which cbs wanted to do. shrink them from 90 seconds to 30 seconds to fit more in. talk about the economy, yes, but fit more in on terror and national security. we're told they are now sticking to the original rules of 90 seconds in those opening statements. but as you also say, cbs does want to add a lot more about terror and national security. it makes sense given what's going on. but the sanders camp not too happy about that. his campaign, the democratic socialist has been fueled largely by talking about income inequality and those issues, where a discussion obviously in a debate about national security could play into hillary clinton's hands as the former secretary of state. >> i'm told -- i haven't been able to watch for obvious reasons, but i'm told they've had a hard time, the two gentlemen had a hard time going against secretary clinton given the mood really. >> yeah. i mean, it's a delicate balancing act. because as i noted, hillary clinton has the resume, has more experience on national security, but there's also an opportunity
to take her on over some of her previous votes, voting for the iraq war, for example. bernie sanders has said his judgment was better at a senator. he voted against that war. then you have isis and what president obama said yesterday about how they've been contained. that certainly does not seem to be true, given what's happened in paris. look at what martin o'malley said a moment ago. >> days like these, when you've seen the images that you've seen on the news for the last 24 hours, all of that should remind us that the best days in life are not the easy days, and that we're not called to be great just when times are easy. it's in the face of hatred. it's in the face of intolerance. it's in the face of these sort of genocidal type of brutality and cruelty that the best character of our nation must rise. >> so you can see right there that it's difficult when people are talking about coming together to sort of slash people in a political debate so. the tone tonight will be very important to find that balance.
>> we're going to have post-debate coverage tonight, 11:00 eastern, 8:00 p.m. pacific time. bret baier and his team will be in for live coverage. from here, more on the attacks and the aftermath live from the fox news desk. the keys to this home belong to mark and alissa anderson. they bought the place four months ago on what was arguably the scariest day of their lives. neither has any idea what the future holds for them. but they bought into a 30-year mortgage anyway.
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it can carry heavy loads and go the distance. and for small business owners, it will make a strong first impression. now, shepard smith reporting. >> it's 9:00 p.m. on the east coast, 6:00 p.m. on the west coast, 3:00 a.m. sunday in paris, where many families are no doubt having another sleepless night. the attacks, we know now, killed 129 people. we've learned at least one american is among them. a student from cal state long beach was out with friends at a restaurant when gunmen sprayed bullets into the place. the paris prosecutor tells us there were eight attackers in all working in three different teams. he says all but one of them killed themselves by detonating suicide bombs, a tactic france had never before seen.
the country has dealt with terror before, of course, and as our sister network sky news in london reports, people are trying to find ways to express their grief and anger in their new normal. >> reporter: the attacks are a challenge to the revolutionary principles of the fourth republic, carved in marble . as they did, after the charlie hebdo attacks ten months ago, they came here again today to defend those pillars of french democracy. liberty, equality, and fraternity. this 10-year-old paid tribute to the statute. >> translator: seeing what happened last night, the bombers hadn't really thought about france's motto. they completely ignored and disrespected the french motto. >> reporter: in her young life, she's seen her city and country
challenged many times by terrorism. most notably ten months ago when the officers of the satirical magazine "charlie hebdo" were raked with bullets. police officers murdered in the streets in the name of jihad. 17 died in those linked attacks. home-raised terrorists inspired by a war hundreds of miles away. islamic state has its own word trinity, aiming to terrorize, mobilize, and polarize, at the restaurants where 14 died, the echoes of the previous night are still being absorbed. listen to the stunned silence here. but there's also a determination this mustn't be classed as a clash of cultures, that these vilist nihilist are murderers without a coherent creed. >> it's not about religion. it is not about that.
i think it's about they just want us to be dead. no debate. debate is with intelligent person. you think we can debate with people who shot guys in a cafe? there's no debate. >> reporter: and this queue of people waiting to give blood, just meter where is so much was spilled, is to those present the most eloquent rejection of the killers' aims. >> translator: that doesn't surprise me at all. there's a real happy solidarity among the donors, and in fact, they come all year. now there's more of them given what's happened, but that doesn't surprise me at all. >> reporter: the streets of paris are noticeably quieter today. gallery lafayette, one of the city's most famous shops, is closed. these roads on a saturday would normally be choked with traffic. major landmarks were also closed, including the eiffel tower, where soldiers and armed police are again patrolling the site where tourist queues usually snake.
♪ >> reporter: but on social media, there is a reflective resilience in pockets around the city. as people approach these areas where neighbors and friends died, you see quiet apprehension. those that place are candle or a note often tearful as they comfort each other. those we've spoken to today say you can't equate the terrorists' desire to destroy with a democracy's desire to build a fairer society. they say that would be to hand them a partial victory. but the numbness and grief is flickering tonight. there's a resilience and determination to understand how those born here could turn on their own with such vehemence. >> the islamic state has claimed responsibility for the attack in
paris. but police are chasing down leads to figure out who exactly did this. today, there were several arrests. french security forces reportedly hauled in the father and brother of one of the attackers. and authorities in belgium report they busted three people during a raid in brussels. for updates, let's go to paris now. steve harigan. what are -- harrigan? >> reporter: among the people murdered was a young american. 23-year-old nohemi gonzalez was studying design in long beach. she was eating with a classmate and gunned down and killed, brought out of that restaurant behind me in a stretcher. the first american known dead. that number could rise, as many as the 99 people wounded are in very serious condition. that number could go up.
>> middle of the night, steve. i still see people wandering behind you. >> reporter: they do. they come up. they hug each other. they cry. they're still out there. overall, the city as a whole seems to be eerily quiet on a sense here. people being told to stay inside, and a lot of things shut down. libraries, the louvre, the eiffel tower. no public gatherings of any kind until thursday, although we could see a mass tomorrow at notre dame for the victims and for france. >> steve harrigan, who frankly sounds like he needs a good night's sleep. take care. fbi warning agents to be vigilant when monitoring islamic state sympathizers in the united states after attacks in paris. that's what a law enforcement force is telling fox news. they say the feds continue to monitor what they describe as a constant stream of isis chatter online. glen hall is with us now. he's the u.s. news editor with "the wall street journal" newspaper and on the line live tonight.
good evening, glen. >> good evening. >> what do we know from this chatter? >> well, the first thing that's most important to make clear is that there is no known credible threat to any location in the united states. but out of an abundance of caution, they're stepping up the listening and they're stepping up the police presence across major cities. >> from the governor of new york and the mayor of new york city, lots of changes happening here. i'm guessing it's similar in most cities. >> that's right. we'll start with new york and new jersey. we're hearing here that they're stepping up the police presence. they're deploying their counterterrorism outfits. they've got a heavy armed presence in major places like train stations, stadiums, and they also have a lot more planes close officers out on the streets. we're hearing the same thing in major cities across the nation, from chicago to l.a. to france, to boston. >> glenn, i've been struck -- i don't know about you. i've been struck by our reporters and those from the
"journal" and others who are describing this city of paris now where you can still get around, where buses and trains still run. should, god forbid, something like this happen in new york city in six different locations, i can only imagine us in a state of lockdown that's unfathomable. >> i think you're right about that. i believe that what's happening right now is police departments are deploying all across this city, in new york especially, at all of the major places where they would anticipate such an attack to be attempted. any public gathering places are the words that we're hearing from the new york police department, where there's large crowds. they want to be ready. but i'm sure that if anything, god forbid, should happen, there would be a quick and swift lockdown of the city, that's for sure. >> glenn, do your sources indicate that as a direct result of paris, that concerns are greater, or does what happened in paris really not create a change in the way we do things here?
in other words, we've been doing them to the best of our ability already, we're doing what we can. >> i believe that -- you know, when you hear from officers, for example, up in boston, they say that they never stepped down from high alert after the boston bombing. and you hear the same kind of thing from new york police officers. so i believe that we have that stepped up presence. but you could say that it is being amplified and people are being extra vigilant. this is a reminder that we can't let down our guard. >> we both work in a building on sixth avenue. i was driving up sixth avenue from downtown manhattan to midtown manhattan today and it felt like any normal day. there were police cars. except today all the blue lights were flashing. it felt like they were trying to remind anybody who might not have realized that they're here and they're here by the tens of thousands. >> there's no question about it. part of this deployment of police presence is a deterrent effect. it's meant to show, both for the comfort of the people living in our major cities and elsewhere,
but also to those who might try to do harm, that the police are there. they're watching. and they're everywhere. that's one of the things that they want to make clear. >> i read on social media people asking almost rhetorically, what do i need to do differently. i understand this see something, say something concept. but what more can i do as an individual? >> you know, that's the core of it. people need to be more aware. they need to be mindful. but the other side of this is that we have to be careful that we not get into profiling and, you know, unreasonable side of this. we're going to see this as well. the line between protecting our citizens and violating privacy and violating their right to assemble. >> and in some ways, maybe even creating some of this down the road. if you put people in boxes, it's astounding what can happen to them. glenn hall from "the wall street journal" live with us. it's nice to talk to you.
i appreciate it. >> any time. ahead, president obama gathering with other world leaders to try to figure out how to better tackle the isis problem. what we now know about the talks that are set to begin soon. that's coming up from the fox news day. you can't breathed. through your nose. suddenly, you're a mouthbreather. well, just put on a breathe right strip which instantly opens your nose up to 38% more than cold medicine alone. shut your mouth and say goodnight mouthbreathers. breathe right
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he was expected the meeting was expected to build support. but analysts say the violence on the streets of paris has brought new urgency to this summit. rich edson live at the white house. the paris attacks now really expected to dominate this thing. >> reporter: absolutely, shep. there are now reports that the earlier session was supposed to focus on climate change. will now focus on isis. white house officials were previewing this meeting and saying that much of it would be dominated by discussion of isis and that the location of this, it's in turkey. officials saying turkey has been a critical ally here. turkey does border syria and iraq. so with all these leaders in town, it's going to be a primary topic of discussion here. and now even more so after the attacks. even before this started today, before president obama left, secretary of state john kerry was in vienna discussing syria with the foreign minister of russia, and after that meeting, he says essentially they're continuing to talk about the worldwide mission to defeat
isis. >> i want to make sure that it is absolutely crystal clear that the united states stands with france and the rest of the world in our resolve to eliminate the scourge of violent extremist groups from the face of the earth. and make no mistake, that resolve has only grown stronger in the wake of this unspeakable brutality. >> reporter: there will be no direct conversation, a face-to-face meeting between president barack obama and the french president francois hollande, as hollande is now skipping the g20 to take care of matters back in france. >> and though tensions are certainly high, the white house saying no direct evidence of anything planned for anything around here. >> reporter: right. immediately before president obama got on marine one to leave and go to the airport and fly out of here, he did meet with his national security council. the u.s. was reviewing its
security posture, was speaking with french counterparts about intelligence matters, and also the president according to this release was briefed on our embassy security posture going forward from here as well. >> rich edson at the white house tonight. rich, thank you. as investigators try to learn more about the paris attacks, we're hearing from a survivor who says he came face to face with one of the terrorists. and that's ahead. one right? we forgot dave! thank you. so, can the test drive be over now? maybe head back to the dealership? it's practically yours, but we still need your signature. the sign then drive event. zero due at signing, zero down, zero deposit, and zero first months payment on a new tiguan and other select volkswagen models.
a survivor who managed to escape from the bataclan concert hall in paris last night says he looked one of the killers right in the eye. sky news reporter stewart ramsey with the details. >> reporter: another previously unknown crime scene location has opened up a mile from where the friday night killings happened.
forensics officers are searching a flat opposite a bistro, where more investigators are working inside. authorities are searching for any clues to identify the gang that's caused mayhem in paris once again. mayhem and murder. who are these men who carried out the attack? survivors say they were a mix of races. north african. and one a white european. benoit verna and his brother survived by begging for their lives. >> there is one shooter behind him. he asked me to close the door. i say no because there's my brother. i tried to make my hands like this, and please, no. he said close the door, close the door. and he let my brother in and the other guy, and then we closed the door. we knew that the shooter was just behind the door, so we tried to block the door. there is around 50 people there escaped, not from a regular escape way.
>> reporter: it is very interesting, your brother says this was a guy with blonde hair? >> yeah. yeah. my brother said that. that's why he stayed blocked there. again, it's my brother. of course, i trust him. again, it's not my testimony. i cannot confirm that. we also heard when we were hidden in the flat that people talked about and heard people say it's for our friends in syria and so on. >> reporter: islamic state said it carried out this attack. france certainly believes so, but this attack has come as a massive shock here. its sophistication astonishing experts. >> this goes beyond what i was fearing before this happened. in france, we were expecting something fairly big. the background noise was getting very, very disturbing. but something as elaborate, as complex, as sophisticated as this, i certainly was not expecting. and i don't think many other
people were either. >> reporter: should french intelligence have been better prepared? august this year, sky news revealed that i.s. was training foreign fighters to carry out attacks in their home european cities. this man, a former member of islamic state's eternal security, oversaw the men being trained. he said they had specific, potentially high-profile missions. >> translator: what could their job be? their job is something abroad. i believe they have a mission outside. you asked about a lone wolf mission. i'm not familiar with that name. but i'm telling you, it is happening. >> reporter: the question is whether this was one of those missions that they were prepared for. this was clearly a sophisticated and well-organized attack, but the biggest concern for the authorities is that nobody appeared to have any clue that it was about to take place, although there had been warnings of some type of attack. nothing as big as this.
concern, of course, is if it can happen this time, it can happen again. and not just here. the fear for the authorities and indeed all of paris and france is that this isn't over yet. are there more terror cells? if so, where are they? and can they be caught before another attack happens? stewart ramsey, sky news, paris. ahead, you'll hear from a man who was inside the bataclan concert hall when attackers started shooting. and the murderous syrian president bashar al assad is speaking. now says he's been warning of attacks like these for years. and guess who he's blaming. longing. serendipity. what are the... chances. and good tidings to all. hang onto your antlers. it's the event you don't want to miss. it's the season of audi sales event. get up to a $2,500 bonus for highly qualified lessees
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to prove to you that aleve is the better choice this is claira. for her she's agreed to give it up. that's today? we'll be with her all day to see how it goes. after the deliveries, i was ok. now the ciabatta is done and the pain is starting again. more pills? seriously? seriously. all these stops to take more pills can be a pain. can i get my aleve back? for my pain, i want my aleve. get all day minor arthritis pain relief with an easy open cap. by far, the bloodiest scene of yesterday's attacks in paris at the bataclan concert hall. gunmen stormed it during a rock concert, spraying bullets, taking hostages before blowing themselves up. a couple of minutes now let's take to listen to one of the survivors, a journalist attending the concert.
he spoke with france 24. >> translator: it had been 40 minutes since the concert began. there were a lot of people in the room. it was almost full, and in the middle of a song. we heard detonations coming from behind. and heard screams. so i turned my head there and i saw guys with kalashnikovs aims at us. they were shooting at the crowd. their faces were uncovered. the one i saw was dressed in black. he seemed very young. in his 20s. everyone decided to lie on the ground. i think it's a natural reflex in this kind of situation. there were so many people that i
ended up with one or two people on top of me. and that saved my life. we waited for them to recharge their weapons. and then we fled to a technical room to the right of the stage, which was plunged into darkness. there were ten people frightened inside. this room led nowhere. there was no exit. no escape. we had moved from one trap to another one in some way, even if it was less exposed. so we waited a few minutes inside. the shooting continued. no one understood exactly what happened. they were reloading their weapons and it's at that point that we decided to run on the stage, because on the other side was the only escape route leading to the street. instinctively, i turned my head
when i was in the middle of the stage. and i saw these men continuing to fire, coldly executing people on the ground. and watching us run. and at that moment, i caught a girl who sat on the stage. she was seriously injured and had received two bullets to her buttock and left thigh. she was bleeding a lot and was losing consciousness. i caught her. i put her on my shoulders. and ran into the street. >> a survivor with what a story. the paris prosecutor reports 89 people died at that location alone. rick leventhal is live in paris. in fact, not far from that concert hall. what's it like now, rick? >> reporter: very quiet tonight, shepard. in fact, we're just down the
street from the bataclan theatre. you can see the french police are still standing guard and their vehicles are still out here. and you can probably see some of the tarps that they hung in front of the theater to prevent cameras from getting images of the evidence. and of course, the bodies as well. an awful task for the french investigators and police here. and as we come down to our end of the street here, you can see om some of the flowers and candles and signs that have been placed along the barricades. one of the many memorials that have sprung up here in this neighborhood. on this saturday night, a very quiet saturday night here in paris. and we're just blocks from that charlie hebdo office where the attacks occurred ten months ago, and the members of that newspaper staff were executed, and then again, we had those shootings at the cafe in this very same neighborhood, perhaps a half mile from here last night as well. so they've seen far too much tragedy in this one part of paris. >> man, have they ever. and some strong words from french officials today.
tell us, rick. >> reporter: we heard from the french prime minister this evening who said he vowed to destroy the enemy behind these attacks. he said in france, in europe, and also in iraq and syria. i'm quoting now. he said will chase the authors of this act. we will win this war. but how they do it is another story. as we've seen, it's very difficult to stop people from killing others when they're willing to die themselves. the best way to do that, shepard, is to stop these attacks before they happen. but in this case, apparently there just wasn't a lot of chatter and there wasn't a lot of evidence to allow authorities to know that this was about to happen. >> the hunt for accomplices seems to be paying off. i know there's more work to be done. what do you know? >> reporter: we've been reporting on the father and the brother of one of the bombers who has been detained. we don't know whether they will be charged, but those two were taken into custody here in the paris area.
and they are continuing to work very aggressively to hunt down any leads that might lead them to accomplices. we know they went to brussels, where they found three men that may be connected to the renting, and now "the new york times" is reporting that an fbi team is on its way here to paris to assist in the investigation, primarily in trying to locate any evidence among the electronics, phones and computers that may have been recovered as well as any other evidence they can recover at the scene that may lead them to others involved in this case, and also, we're told that they are looking into social media to see whether there's any connection to anyone in the u.s. to try and prevent any further attacks on the homeland. >> so much to do. rick leventhal. 3:33 in the morning, pulling an all-nighter for us. rick, we appreciate it. as we mentioned, the college student from california is the first american fatality named in yesterday's deadly terrorist attacks in paris. her name, nohemi gonzalez. she was but 23 years old.
her whole life ahead of her. family says she was spending a semester studying in france. killed last night at one of the restaurants targeted by the terrorists. fox news correspondent will carr with live in our west coast news hub. what are we learning, will? >> good evening, shep. gonzalez was a senior at cal state long beach. people who knew her best say she had a real zest for life. a life that they say was tragically cut down far too soon when she was simply sitting at that restaurant with a friend and she was gunned down. that friend immediately called gonzalez's friends and family members telling them what happened. she's now being called a hero by leaders at their college. gonzalez was an industrial design student described as having a strong work ethic and a smile you can't forget. she recently was part of a team that won second place in a design challenge for creating a biodegradable snack pack that can sprout plants. one professor says she's a mentor to other students, a star in the design department and will be sorely missed. >> she had a very buoyant,
joyous personality. extremely lively. extremely energetic. no shortage of anything you would ask her to do and she'd be there for us. >> gonzalez's boyfriend posted a picture of both of them with a tribute stating that she was his best friend, his angel, and the most important person in his life. shep, her college plans on holding a tribute for her, a memorial tomorrow afternoon in long beach. >> will, we understand a crew member with the american band inside the bataclan was killed. like a merchandising manager, right? >> that's right. that band, the eagles of death metal, all five members able to escape. but one of their crew members, nick alexander, a british citizen, was killed during the chaos that played out in that theatre. his family released a statement today saying he died doing the job that he loved. family members of the band tell
us that while all five crew members did escape -- all five band members, i should say, they do tell us there are some crew members who are unaccounted for, so they're asking for thoughts and prayers from across the country and all across the world, shep. >> will carr in los angeles. syria warned europe for three years that terrorists would launch a major attack there. bashar al assad has slaughtered tens of thousands of innocent women and children with barrel bombs and artillery, and overseen the crisis that has allowed the islamic state to rise and spread throughout his country. we reported earlier investigators say they found a syrian passport near the body of one of the suicide bombers in paris. bashar al assad today condemned the attacks, but he also suggested france's policies are to blame. >> translator: the faulty policies pursued by western countries and especially france as regards what is happening in
our region have contributed to the spread of terrorism. >> secretary of state john kerry said today bashar al assad is prepared to negotiate over the future of his country. this as officials from the united states, russia, and other countries say they've outlined a plan that could lead to elections in syria within two years. officials say that plan includes formal talks between syria's government and the syrian rebels to begin the first of january. it would seem a huge development. president assad has refused to step down, and the rebels have been trying to push him out of power for years. but the reuters news agency reports those countries trying to bring the two sides together still have differences over the future of assad. russian president vladimir putin is the dictator's biggest ally, and after the paris attacks, russian officials have again called for the west to work with them against the islamic state. but so far, analysts say that is not likely to happen. u.s. officials have said that russia has been dropping bombs all the rebels, while claiming
to be targeting isis. some analysts are saying the attacks in paris might show the islamic state has broadened its reach and is capable of carrying out devastating attacks across the west. up next, i'll speak with the former cia military analyst about the claims that that terror network has changed its strategy and really is no longer relying on lone wolf attackers. that's still to come. more people reach for advil. relief doesn't get any better than this. advil. you stay up. you listen. you laugh. you worry. you do whatever it takes to take care of your family.
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level of sophistication that we have not seen before. whether or not it's a change in strategy, i wouldn't go that far, because i think isis has probably wanted to carry out coordinated attacks against multiple soft targets in a city like paris. and to be quite frank, we've been lucky that we haven't seen something to this level before. so i think it shows a change that they were able to achieve this level of sophistication and coordination, but not really a change in the fact that they desire to do these sorts of attacks for a while, and analysts and officials have been concerned and worried about this. >> you've got figure we're going to learn a lot more about how this came together. i'm guessing we'll probably learn that the lack of borders across europe is part of the reason this was easier than it would be, say, somewhere else. >> well, yes. we don't know yet if these were home grown. well, in some cases it could be a nationals who were born there. they could have been french who traveled to syria and iraq, got training and connections and ties and materials and finances. or they could be, you know,
actual members of isis who, you know, worked with teams over there and some could have come from outside the country. this remains to be seen. we don't have all the information yet. i'd imagine because there were multiple individuals involved, they might each have a separate story. it doesn't have to be that they're all from within france or outside. it's probably a mix of different situations and a cell that came together with a high level of coordination given that this all happened simultaneously. >> that makes sense. we'll known soon enough. tara maller, former military analyst at the cia. they're so worried about lone wolf attacks, because a lone wolf doesn't have to talk to anybody. a lone wolf can go out and do whatever he wants. but if you're going to have something coordinated, just say hypothetically there were going to be three groups attacking in three different places and moving from one place to another with all kinds of coordination, security apparatuses in place to hear it, and now we know, it isn't. >> well, you're absolutely correct. lone wolf attacks are easier to
fly under the radar of law enforcement, because by definition a lone wolf is one person. in this case, you know, the intelligence officials are going to need to go back and mine through what was missed, what dots weren't connected. however, it's possible that there were warnings. there might have been strategic warnings. if you look back at 9/11, there was a presidential daily brief warning about the desire to carry out attacks, the desire to use airplanes. but that doesn't translate into tactical intelligence you can act upon, a time, a date, specifics. so it remains to be seen what type of intelligence law enforcement had. it's possible they did have warning science. but without the specifics, these types of attacks on soft targets are very, very difficult to prevent. >> we know that communicating without getting caught has become easier in recent years because we know there's a new level of encryption that didn't exist not very long ago. and i wonder if that isn't something they're going to have to focus on. >> yes, that is possible. again, without knowing the details of how these individuals were communicating, how frequently, for how long, it is possible that they were aware
that they were being monitored, and used the sort of procedures, mechanisms, encryption, face to face meetings, so that they wouldn't be detected. i find it doubtful that none of their activities would have been under the watch of law enforcement. i'm sure some of these individuals were being either watched or officials were aware of. but there are many other individuals where that's the case that don't end up doing simultaneous highly coordinated attacks. so, you know, it's a very difficult job to weed out when something like this is going to happen from the noise and the other traffic and chatter about potential threats. >> you only have to get it wrong once. >> exactly. >> tara maller. nice to talk to you. thank you. >> thank you for having me. a survivor from last night's attacks in paris says he came face to face with one of those terrorists, and his story is coming up. looking for 24/7 digestive support?
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we've seen so many incredible stories of survival from the attacks in paris, and none less moving -- or none more moving, i should say, from a woman named isabel bowdery. she's from cape town. she survived and wrote a long piece on her facebook, and it has struck all of us. since we have a little time, i want to read it to you. and i'm quoting all of this. "you never think it will happen to you. it was just a friday night at a rock show. the atmosphere was so happy and everyone was dancing and smiling. and then when the men came through the front entrance and began the shooting, we naively believed it was all part of the show. it wasn't a terrorist attack. it was a massacre. dozens of people were shot right in front of me. pools of blood filled the floor. cries of grown men who held their girlfriends' dead bodies pierced the small music venue. futures demolished. families heartbroken.
in an instant, shocked and alone, i pretended to be dead for over an hour. lying among people who could see their loved ones men the fear they longed to see. she goes on, i was incredibly lucky to survive. but so many didn't. the people who had been there for the exact same reasons as i, to have fun on a friday night, were innocent. this world is cruel. and acts like this are supposed to highlight the depravity of humans, and the images of those men circling us like vultures will hunt me the rest of my life. the way they meticulously shot at people around us. in the standing area, i was in the center of it without any consideration for human life. it didn't feel real. i expected any moment for someone to say it was just a nightmare. but being a survivor of the horror left me able to shed light on the heroes, as i lay down in the blood of strangers, and waited for my bullet to end
my 22 years, i envisioned every face that i've ever looked at, and loved, and whispered i love you, to the man who reassured me and put his life on the line to try to cover my brain whilst i whimpered, to the couple whose last words of love who kept me believing the good in the world, to the police who succeeded in rescuing hundreds of people, to the complete strangers who picked me up from the road and consoled me during the 45 minutes i truly believed the boy i loved was dead. to the injured man who i had mistaken for him in my recognition that he was not a particular man, held me and told me everything was going to be fine, despite being all alone and scared himself. to the woman who opened her doors to survivors, to the friend who offered me shelter and went out to buy new clothes so i wouldn't have to wear this blood-stained top. to all of you who have sent me caring messages of support, you made me believe the world has the potential to be better, to
never let this happen again. but most of this is to the 80 people who were murdered inside that venue, who weren't as lucky, who didn't get to wake up today and to all the pain their friends and families are going through, i'm so sorry. there's nothing that will fix the pain. i feel privileged to be there for the last breaths, and truly believing that i would join them, i promise that their last thoughts were not on the animals who caused all of this. it was thinking of the people they loved. as i lay down in the blood of strangers, and waited for my bullet to end my mere 22 years, i envisioned every face that i have ever loved and whispered i love you, over and over again, reflecting on the highlights of my life, wishing that those i loved knew just how much wishing that they knew no matter what happened to me, to keep believing in the good in people. to not let those men win. last night the lives of many were forever changed, and it is
up to us to be better people, to live lives that the innocent victims of this tragedy dreamed about, but sadly will never be able to fulfill. r.i.p. angels. you will never are forgotten. another survivor, a guy who said he ran to help in a cafe after seeing people shot in the head. he tells the "daily mail" he was forced to hide behind a bus and come face to face with one of the terrorists. jake simons joins us on the phone now. he's the associate editor, a global editor -- the associate global editor for the daily mail.com. i can't imagine living through such a thing. there must be survivors' guilt. there must be so many emotions that most of us can't even process, jay. >> yes. i spent most of yesterday speaking to the people who had
survived, who had lived through it. people who are bereaved, who had lost friends and relatives in the atrocities. and the story of the man you mentioned who ran into the cafe where almost 20 people were gunned down, and tried to help, was just extraordinary. because he held dying people in his arms. he told me as he was running into the cafe, he saw what he thought was a woman asleep with her head on the table. and then he saw that she had a bullet hole in her face. and he realized that she had been killed. he was clearly in a state of shock. he was covered in blood. he was doing whatever he could to help. but then the attackers started to come past the cafe and he was forced to run away. he hid behind the bus with a collection of other people. and the moment that haunts him above all the others is that when he had what he describes as
a little meeting with one of the attackers, where they came face to face, just behind the bus. the thing that stays with him is that he didn't fight the attacker at that moment. that's what really haunts him. that's what haunts him as he was talking to me. the reason he gave was that, you know, he was confused. he was in a state of shock. the noises had been very, very loud. he was disorientated. and when he came face to face with the attacker, he didn't see the gun on him straight away, and he wasn't certain this was the attacker, and then it was over and the man had got in the car and gone away. the sort of courage that this man showed was extraordinary. you know, what stays with him is the fact that he didn't fight. when most of us would have been running for our lives. and would have run for our own lives. >> i can't even imagine. jake wallis simons associate
global editor for daily mail.com. we'll be right back. in panama, which is a city of roughly 2 million people, we are having 5,000 new cars being sold every month. this is a very big problem for us with respect to fast and efficient transportation. it's kind of a losing proposition to keep going this way. we are trying to tackle the problem with several different modes. one of them is the brand new metro. we had a modest forecast: 110,000 passengers per day in the first line. we are already over 200,000. our collaboration with citi has been very important from the very beginning. citi was our biggest supporter and our only private bank. we are not only being efficient in the way we are moving people now, we are also more amicable to the environment. people have more time for the family
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producers have yanked a terrorism-themed movie set to open this week in france. that's according to the producers of a film called made in france. we have a poster of that movie. it features a giant rifle superimposed over the eiffel tower. witnesses say it was featured prominently in the metro. but it's since been taken down. it's reportedly the story of a muslim journalist getting close to a group of young men planning to create havoc in paris. this is not the first time the release was postponed. it happened back in january, too, following the attack of "charlie hebdo" in paris. i'm shepherd smith in new york. our coverage of the paris
attacks continues throughout the night. for the journalists of fox news, have a good weekend. this is a fox news alert. paris remains vigilant after yesterday's deadly attacks. we learned more about those who carried out the heinous acts that killed at least 129 people and injured over 300. according to reports, one, possibly two of the suspects entered europe through greece as refugees. now, french authorities have also said that a syrian passport was found on the body of one of the attackers. and we'll have much more tonight on that connection. but first, here's how the horror unfolded last night in paris. take a look.