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tv   Erin Burnett Out Front  CNN  October 30, 2014 4:00pm-5:01pm PDT

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pennsylvania cop ambush is now captured by police. that's it for me. thanks very much for watching. i'm wolf blitzer in "the situation room." erin burnett out front starts right now. out front tonight, breaking news. suspected cop killer eric frein moments ago captured. we have the breaking details coming up. just finding out this moment where he was, the stunning story. and the nurse showdown. kaci hickox defying the governor of maine. refusing a quarantine. the president of the united states is in maine right now. after so many ebola victims have met with him, why won't he meet with her. and suze orman on apple's ceo announcement. why she says she was even more successful after she came out. let's go "out front." ♪
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good evening. i'm erin burnett. cnn just learning a suspected cop killer has been caught. he was on the run in the pocono mountains for 48 days. a thousand people were looking for him. finally in custody moments ago. eric frein, a self-taught survivalist is accused of killing a pennsylvania state trooper and injuring a second. he left an entire state of high alert. more than 1,000 officers, as i said, from several states actually, had been hunting for him in the mountains. the search has cost millions of dollars, forced schools in the area to close. susan candiotti is out front. what are you learning about how he was captured and where? i've seen something about an airport hangar. what's your understanding about how this went down? >> we keep getting details in for you at this hour. only that he was armed. and he was taken into custody without incident.
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we don't have it confirmed how far away he was. eric frein on september 12th, killing a pennsylvania state trooper as well as injuring another. he's been on the run the whole time. there was many sightings of him. finally news of his capture. standby. i'm getting more information now. hello? all right. all right. it looks like she's on the phone. sorry. wasn't sure if she was talking to producers. as i said, we're just getting the information now. as we wait for susan to get that information and bring it to you, i want to bring in our law enforcement analyst tom fue tes. when you hear the basics that we have here as we're getting more, what's your understanding? what could have possibly happened? i think it's safe to say it's stunning somebody went 48 days evading a thousand or more
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people looking in the very area in which he was found. >> in dense woods you would walk within two feet of somebody and miss them. they try to use the infrared equipment and put it in helicopters and balloons and drones. and fortunately if he's digging holes through the training, hiding his body to keep warm. so there's a number of ways that this was pluch more difficult search. and plus they have a marksman that was able to shoot them from hundreds of yards away. and a very skilled marksman on his own. it wasn't like they could go on a nature hike walking through the woods looking for him. they had to be careful and deliberate. that's a huge area to cover. it's difficult. >> and kate, what's your
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understanding. our understanding is that he was armed when he was found in the past moments. that he had a weapon. but he is alive. a lot of people suspected this would not end that way. >> i would agree with that. i thought this would be the blaze of glory final chapter for this guy based on how he planned this. he had plenty of water and plenty of food. relatively good temperatures. since this started the average temperature dropped over 30 degrees. in a survival situation, the most important is what is going to kill you first. find shelter. as far as i understand, they found him in a structure. we talked about the temperature dropping 30 degrees. what more do you know? you're just on the phone with a source. >> just got off a phone with a law enforcement source who tells me he was in fact taken into
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custody without any shots being fired by the u.s. marshal service at a small airport at a hangar at a very small airport. there are several of them in that vicinity. in that area. and it is near blooming grove barracks. now in the airport itself around tannersville. that's where he was picked up according to our source. the state police will now take custody of him. he was taken into custody without incident. no shots fired. apparently didn't give much resistance, if at all, but the u.s. marshal service. they were the ones that tracked him down in the end. he was immediately turned other over to the state police. >> i want to ask you another question, but i want you to respond to what you just said. you just heard susan say he was found in an airport hangar, in a small airport near the poconos
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mountains in pennsylvania. how long do you think he could have been there and not been noticed? >> that's a good question. i'll come back to the point where i said, in survival, the first thing that is going to kill you is the first thing you need to address. in this case, with the temperatures dropping to below zero in the evenings, he decided to go from the cover of the woods to a structure. and any time you're in a populated area, there are more people that potentially will see you. and that's whoeprobably what happened in this particular case. could have been there a couple of days. maybe a week. as we all know now, he was seen and he was caught. and our cnn military analyst is with us. how surprised are you that this happened the way it did? that it took 48 days to find them. and he was found in an airport hangar. >> you know, erin, i think one of the things he figured out is he got off line.
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he stopped using means of digital communication. he stopped texting and went to ground. if you don't have digital exhaust, it's difficult to find somebody as tom and kate have described in this incredibly tough, very dense terrain. and he knows it better than anybody else. when he went about to execute the missions he went on early on. 48 days ago, this was not a surprise. this was not something that he decided to do on the spur of the moment. so he had supplies, and he was prepared for this type of eventuality. >> and susan, from your reporting, i know literally you're on the phone. you may be on the phone as i'm asking. you said u.s. marshals were involved. what happened now? >> the normal procedure would be having a first hearing once he's taken to the barracks and then, of course, he would be booked. he would be photographed. he would be fingerprinted and put in jail until the very first court appearance could be
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scheduleded. and we've been watch iing the reports. we've been watching for a long time. one reporter is saying they were going to try at some point to use the handcuffs that belonged to the officer who was deceased. that would be quite something if that actually does happen. but, you know, i don't know how quickly it will take for him to make that first court appearance, but i'm sure it will be as soon as they get all the paperwork done. >> yeah, poignant that you talk about them usinging the the handcuffs of the officer he killed. >> if that happens. right. >> and let me show everyone what we're talking about. this has been going on in the pocono mountains. this is the map of the little spot he was found. an airport hangar, a very small
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airport in tannersville. it's on the western side of the state. it's obviously very remote. and you have a lot of woods there. the question that we have that surprises so many when you think about where this happens and this was someone who tried to kill law enforcement. he killed a police officer. are you surprised this did not end in a blaze of glory. he didn't kill anybody as they were capturing him. >> i would have expected the blaze of glory much earlier in this. i'm sure he was in a position, and probably many times might have had officers in the crosshairs of his scoped rifle looking for him. he might have seen them and they didn't know he was there because he's hiding in the woods and blind trees. i would have thought earlier on he's going to kill additional police officers. t the fact that it went this long, then i think maybe he got into the mode of trying to
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survive. and that would mean finding shelter at night and finding food. he was in a warmer climate. eventually he comes to town at 2:00 in the morning and is rummaging in a dumpster when a police officer captures him. i'm not surprised. i thought it might happen. they may sneak up on him when he's sleeping or hiding. >> susan is going to keep working her sources. we have other reporters on the story trying to get us the exact details of what went down in the airport hangar. as with e get that this hour, we're going to bring it to you throughout our coverage tonight. we're also going to give you the latest on the ebola crisis. the nurse at the center of the quarantine controversy is not standing down tonight, and her boyfriend just spoke to reporters moments ago. we're going to bring that to this you next. and one of the world's most sophisticated bomb makers survived an american air strike. now they believe he is building bombs that could get past airport screening. and ferguson police chief thomas jackson. tonight he tells out front
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tonight negotiations between the state of maine and nurse kaci hickox over her mandatory quarantine totally broke down. this morning a defipt hickox and her boyfriend left their ft. kent oklahoma for a bike ride around town. they were followed closely by state police. maine's governor said he would use, quote, the full extent of his authority to protect public
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safety. alexander field is out front tonight. i know a couple of moments ago casey's boyfriend whoed to repo. what did he say? >> well, he came out to talk about the bike ride. he wanted to say they were out on a trail. they didn't go to town. they didn't go to a grocery store. he says their goal is not to scare anyone or make anyone uncomfortable. but we know kaci hickox has been very uncomfortable being told she would have to remain in quarantine. her boyfriend did not talk about what could shape up to be a legal battle between kaci hickox and officials here in maine. >> we just wanted to enjoy this beautiful day. >> reporter: kaci hickox is out to make a point. there's no legal action against me. i'm free to go on a bike ride in my hometown. >> reporter: almost a week after treating ebola patients, the nurse who is supposed to be
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quarantined left her house surrounded by cameras. her lawyer calling the ride a good way to exercise her right. >> there's absolutely no justification for the state of many e to quarantine kaci. >> i don't want her within three feet of anybody. her behavior is riling a lot of people out there. and i can only do what i can do. and we're trying to protect her. but she's not acting as smart as she probably should. >> the people in the tiny town of ft. kent are troubleded by it. >> i think she's being stubborn. you know -- she had 21 days to stay put and one week has gone by. so what's another two weeks? >> hickox says she doesn't see a reason to stay home. the state doesn't seem to unction why. >> staying at home for the duration of this 21-day period, november 10th being the the last
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day, does not seem like a burdensome request. >> they say they collapsed over proposed guidelines to allow her to leave her house but out of public places. he says he'll take legal action if necessary to protect public safety. let's put it this way. i'm going to use the legal provisions to the the fullest extent that the law allows me. i just hope she recognizes that. >> hickox went one round with new jersey governor chris christie who quarantined her in a tent at newark university hospital. she tested negative for ebola twice. and says she has no symptoms. back in maine she isn't standing down. >> i believe i'm fighting for something much more than myself. there are so many aid workers
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coming back. it scares me to think how they will be treated. >> james lives down the treat from kaci hickox. it's a small town. the population is 4,000. thank you for taking the time to be with us tonight. obviously you live near kaci. i know today she went out on that bike ride. what's your feeling? too feeling of your neighbors, on all the people who live on your street, to go out and defy the quarantine of your governor? >> well, it just doesn't make any sense for her to not do the quarantine. she's not absolutely sure she doesn't have it, despite what she says. until 21 days go by, she's not going to be absolutely positive, so that means no one else is. so it makes common sense for her to stick to the quarantine, and everything will be fine. but she's not doing that. people are kind of wondering why. it's not a big deal. >> so let me ask you, matt. my understanding is maybe she
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hasn't lived there that long. yond if people know her well. do you have any sense as to why she is doing this? >> no, i do not know her. they haven't lived here very long at all. this house behind me has been vacant for a while. i'm not sure how far away she's from. her boyfriend goes to school for nursing. and it just doesn't make sense to not abide by the quarantine with something like this. the military has to do a quarantine. i don't understand why she's not doing it. a lot of people don't either. >> we've seen police cars outside kaci's home today. we've been seeing it all day on video. the governor of maine said the police car is there to protect kaci. perhaps there were some threats against her. do you think it's possible that happened? >> that anybody in the community
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threatened h her? >> i have not heard anything like that. i hope it's not true. i suppose it's possible, but it's not likely. all right, jim, thank you for taking the time to join us tonight. we appreciate your time. >> okay, thank you. >> jim lives down the street from kaci hickox in maine. out front next, senior terror leader survived the first night of the major air strike campaign launched by the united states. now there are fears that are building sophisticated bombs and plotting new attacks on the u.s. homeland. some were plotters in the 9/11 attacks. plus for days, officials say the police chief is about to resign. so tonight he says it's his job to complete. just take a closer look. it works how you want to work. with a fidelity investment professional... or managing your investments on your own. helping you find new ways to plan for retirement.
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tonight, new concerns al qaeda terrorists survived american air strikes in syria and are actively plotting to attack the united states. they believe a very skilled bomb maker who knows how to hide explosives on commercial flights is on the loose. the u.s. says the terrorists pose a serious risk to america national security. barbara starr is out front.
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>> these u.s. attacks apparently did not work. the first missile strikes in syria last month were supposed to stop one of the most deadly al qaeda affiliates, the group is a direct threat. >> the intelligence shows the group was in the final stages of plans to excuse major attacks against western targets and potentially the u.s. homeland. >> reporter: but now u.s. intelligence believes two key leaders are still alive, still plotting against the u.s. while the coalition has conducted over 300 air straks against isis in syria an administration official tells cnn there have been no new military strikes against korzan. nobody knows where they are. >> a senior leader, and a number of other individuals have scattered to various safe houses
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in syria. haven't stayed together, but have scattered, making it more difficult to target. >> reporter: after getting help from al qaeda's master bomb maker, the group is capable of making bombs that could potentially evade airport screening. the u.s. urgently needs to find and target to key operatives. he moved to syria a year ago. now involveded in plots against the u.s. >> they are using all means possible to collect sbenls on korsan. human signals, anything they can get their hands onto identify his whereabouts. >> reporter: the hunt is also on for french jihadist, a skilled bomb maker. david drugeon. also with ties to al qaeda in pakistan. he has facilitated the movement
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of european jihadists to syria and back to europe, where they can then travel to the u.s. >> these two men now know they're marked men, so they'll take huge precautions to stay safe. so it's going to be a real hard job to get them. >> reporter: so how did they disappear? did they really disappear? u.s. analysts say it's possible they were never at the site the night the u.s. navy struck. what are the chances they are still alive? one analyst telling me 99.9%. >> wow. barbara starr, thank you. and next, more on the breaking news, suspected cop killer on the fbi's most wanted list. he was on the run for six weeks. 48 days. found tonight and we have new details coming in exactly where, how long he was there, whether they had been looking there. we have details coming in. we'll have that right after this. and embattled police chief in ferguson thomas jackson speaks to cnn. that's coming to you along with my next guest who says the american system is capable of bringing justice to unarmed black teens. 3rd and 3.
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breaking news. a defiant ferguson police chief speaking out for the first time since government officials told cnn he's going to step down. his resignation is part of the city's efforts to reform the police department. but in an exclusive interview, chief thomas madison was adamant. you spoke to the police chief. he was adamant. why? >> certainly. and fist of all, erin, look, he's been under a lot of pressure and a lot of strain. what he's basically doing is listening to advice from his supporters, his wife, his children, his family, his boss. the city manager. the mayor a well. all of them saying the same thing, which is basically to stay and get the job done. >> i report to the city manager,
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period. and as long as he and the council smoupport me, then i intend to stay. i have the support of the police department in the community. i have a lot of support from the community. i think this is my job to complete. >> whether you have support in the community, i think we can agree that's debatable. there are a number of people in the community who say it's time to stay. >> i do have a lot of support in the community. this is my job. this happened on my watch. i intend to see it through. i think i'm very capable of doing that. i have a lot of p people behind me that believe so as well. >> one of those who does not support jackson is u.s. attorney eric holder, who basically said the time has come for a wholesale change in terms of ferguson's leadership. i did ask jackson about that as well.
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the attorney general wants him to resign he should step up and stay resigned. as for now he said he's not going to do that. you heard him there. he wants to stay and get the job done. >> jason carroll, thank you very much. you can see a lot more of jason interview with chief jackson tonight with don lemon. also on ac 360. i want to bring in cnn legal ann list and our political commentator. mark, o'mara, you still have faith in the system. you have an op ed coming out on cnn.com that you shared with me. i wanted to read a line from it. you take a stand here. you say i reject the notion that the system isn't capable of dispensing justice in cases where young, unarmed black men and are killed. that's a statement so many people passionately think you are dead wrong on. >> i agree. but we look back over the past couple of years and i look at many of the cases that have
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shown that we will show justice, not just generally, but to young black males. we can look at the murder that occurred and that conviction. we can look at michael dunn. jonathan ferrell, when he was shot 11 times by a police officer. that officer is facing second-degree murder charges. i know frustrations exist in the cases like mike brown. i cannot agree we should allow those passions and emotions to override the fact that the system does provide justice. >> and you say michael dunn who murdered jordan davis, they were playing music too loud. he's getting a life sentence. that was earlier a mistrial. what do you think of the sentence? he rejects the notion that the system in the united states is incable. >> i think he's right to the extent they can provide justice. there are examples where they have. michael dunn is an example. i could offer a counterexample
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with sean bell and all george zimmerman. we could go on down the list of counterexamples. i don't think it hinges on if a person is found innocent or guilty. sometimes juries get it right. sometimes they get it wrong. that doesn't speak to whether the system is incapable of dispensing justice. where i disagree, though, there are standards and mechanisms inside of the law that sort of normalize white supremacist ideas. the reasonable man stand. what would a reason person do under these circumstances? if we live in a country that normalizes the idea that black people deserve to die, that black people are dangerous, that lethal forces is normal for black folk, then a juror can use a reasonable man's standard and say, yeah, i would do that, too. we're cotifing and normalizing it. then we double down on it with stand your ground. >> mark, you're shaking your head. >> it's a gross overview of what really happens.
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i understand there are biases in the system. i represented a bumpl nch of thn the past 30 years of practice. we deal with the subtleties that show up. i agree with them. we can't work outside the system to get it accomplished. those problems need to be addressed and are being addressed in situations like the mike brown case. we're talking about it for months at a time. we're talking about other cases. we have to work with a system. what else do we do but try to make it better with the subtleties that exist? >> we ended up in a situation, right, where people expect -- and people can be wrong. there's been a lot of anger. people expect there could be violence. if no indictment. but you're stuck in a situation where do you just indict? because you should have a jury trial as opposed to the grand jury. let me quote from mark o'mara. he says the grand jury should not consider the broader social
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issues. they should focus on the facts. and he believes the grand jury system is a good way to do things. don't indict him because the court of public opinion says do it. do it on the facts. >> i agree. i don't want someone every dieted if because of the court of public opinion. >> at least the vocal court says darren wilson is guilty. >> i don't want him indicted based on the court of public opinion. i've worked to defend wrongly accused people for a long time. i don't want that. i think people are saying this grand jury process is so nontransparent. the standard is so low. they would like to see it out in the open. if darren wilson is guilty, let him be not guilty. they're not saying forget the facts. people don't seem to believe the facts. >> they don't believe the system can produce justice for ferguson. >> it is good we're going to have the transcripts. we'll at least see what they
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did. >> absolutely. and mark o'mara's op-ed will be put online. i hope everyone gets a chance to read it. tonight hawaii's national guard has been called in. the pictures here are incredible march of lava from the hawaiian volcano is now 100 feet from the nearest home. the inferno is showing no signs of stopping after ingulfing major roads. martin savidge had a chance to fly over the volcano, and he's out front. >> we wanted to bring you to the source of all the trouble bearing down on pennsylvanahoa. we're going ten miles up slope. this is part of the volcano, but we're heading toward the vent.
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it was back in june is when lava began flowing out of this area. we're going to bring you right over. truly a remarkable opportunity. it looks like a totally different world. look at this. you sweep over the top. and look down. inside of that. and yor literally staring back in time. you can see all the smoke and heat rising off of there. fortunately, good trade winds are pushing it away from the town. but you're looking at an ancient scene. and you're looking at a scene that's been repeated many times over and over here in hawaii. it is after all what created the hawaiian islands. but unfortunately for the people of pahoa, it is also likely to do a great deal of damage in their town. >> all right.
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marty. thank you very much. well, next, the breaking news. new details in the capture of eric frein. we have information just coming in on where he was, how long he was there. when they have been looking there. plus, the ceo of apple, tim cook. proudly announcing today that he is gay. suze orman will be here. she says coming out made her more successful than ever. and then this. i lost my sight in afghanistan, but it doesn't hold me back. i go through periods where it's hard to sleep at night, and stay awake during the day. non-24 is a circadian rhythm disorder that affects up to 70% of people who are totally blind. talk to your doctor about your symptoms and learn more by calling 844-844-2424. or visit my24info.com.
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breaking news. eric frein, the man suspected of killing a pennsylvania strait trooper and wounding another was on the run for 48 days. he was eluding 1,000 law enforcement officers. the search cost millions of dollars. so many were stunned he was able for so long to evade capture. tonight under arrest. susan candiotti joins us now with details. we have the shocking thing. there was no blaze of glory, yes. he was armed. he is alive and in custody. >> that's right. apparently taken into custody without any incident at all.
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and as importantly, without one shot being fired. this is a man suspected of killing two pennsylvania -- excuse me, one pennsylvania state trooper and wounding another. we hear that he was found, get this, in an abandoned airstrip between the towns of tannersville and henryville. that's in the area of the pocono mountains. this after a massive manhunt that went on since september 12th. finally the u.s. marshal service and pennsylvania state troopers moving in on him. he is being brought to a police barracks after being mug shot and fingerprinted. then he'll make his first court appearance as soon as they can do it. back to you. >> susan, thank you very much. we're continuing to get more information on this story. it's funny. that he had been there the whole time. well, i'm gay, that's what the apple ceo says today. he writes he was long open about
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his sexual orientation, but had just not discussed it publicly until today. >> we have one more thing. >> tim cook, apple ceo, successor to the legendary steve jobs, self described uncle, engineer and sports fan added one more thing today. i'm proud to be gay, and i consider being gay among the greatst gifts god has given me. cook, who turns 54 this weekend, comes from humble roots. the son of an alabama shipyard worker. cook began his career at ibm. in 1998, steve jobs offered him a job at apple. >> there's sort of a courage that it took to do something like this, being the first ceo of a fortune 1000 company to come out. >> cook's sexual orientation was an open secret in the world. >> i think tim cook is open that he's gay at the head of apple,
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isn't he? >> oh, dear. was that an error? >> i don't know brown was outed in 2007, and soon resigned as ceo of oil giant bp. >> ceos are -- have been certainly in history, very wo y worried about whether coming out will lose them customers, suppliers, government relations, investors, and will they be taken seriously by all and everybody. >> this summer cook led thousands of apple employees at san francisco's gay pride parade, even tweeting out a selfie. >> it's impossible to know why he made the announcement now. you have to ask him. but whenever anyone makes a decision like this, it's got to be very welcomed. indeed. >> earlier this week at a little noticed event at his home state of alabama, tim cook made it clear he wasn't going to be quiet about this there is little if anything that matters more in our country
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that our basic tenents of quality and human rights, i have promised myself to never be silent. and joining me, suze, the host of "the suze orman show," who has acknowledged she is gay. and here was the big question, is tim cook gay, here is what siri said. siri is obviously not up to date. >> i think everybody in the world knows that tim cook is gay, but siri, so siri, if you're listening, get with the program. >> all right, why is it that this is still big news? why did tim cook feel he had to come out? >> well, think about it, erin, he obviously felt he had to come out. he is the first ceo of a major corporation what came out and
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said he was gay. now you and i know he is not the only one out there, it was a big step for him. it was the one thing that he was not hiding, but he needed to help all of those who may need a little bit of encouragement to say it's okay, look, you can do anything you want and still be gay. >> and as you point out, people knew this in the business world. this was something that people knew to the point that they were not even sure that they were not supposed to say something about it, right? people knew. but when you talk about ceos out there, according to the human rights campaign there are no openly gay ceos in the fortune world. now there is one. statistically, there are perhaps tens of hundreds. and in this day and age, gay marriage becoming the law of the land more and more so every day. that clearly there is still a stigma and there is still a fear. >> and what is interesting, though, is that it only takes one person to make that step. you know, if you think back to
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it, ellen degeneres when she came out lost everything. she lost her show, she did everything, but she took that step. and that was the step that led to gay sitcom sitcoms and other that came from it. hopefully today, and it is sad that it has to be that way, tim cook's coming out publicly will be the door-opener for a lot of other people who so want to come out but are just afraid to do. >> and others, john brown from bp did not make that choice. he is very open about it now. but at the time he was outed by somebody else. in 2007, the times magazine, asked you, are you married? you gave a lovely answer, referring to your partner. you answered the question, they -- you made a choice on the fly when you spoke to them. but that was very different,
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that was sort of somebody putting you on the spot. >> well, what was so sad about that interview that was done by deborah solomon, is that that was the time. and the interview was really supposed to be about my book that was coming out called "women and money." which was a very important book. now she is announcing to everybody that i am gay. and i didn't want people to think i staged it. i didn't want people to think i was staging it, i was never in the closet about it, everybody at cnbc knew i was gay, i had only been with a woman. the truth of the matter was this. i was always afraid of that reporter asking me the question outright. are you gay? and then i would have to answer it because how would i know how everybody would respond to that? so on some level she did me the biggest favor in my life because it was after that article came out that i was able to stand on my truth in my own power and i
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became even more successful than i had been prior to that. >> so i was going to ask you, did anyone treat you differently after that interview. it sounds like you're saying yes but if anything, in a more positive way. was there anything negative that came from it? >> there was nothing negative that came from it. and the positive thing that came from it was me and how i felt about myself. and i hope for tim cook, as well, he is going to feel more powerful, a more powerful person is a better leader, a better leader makes a better company. and i hope it shows up one day in apple's performance. >> all right, suze, thank you so much. any time. and "outfront" next, jeanne moos with us. [ female announcer ] we help make secure financial tomorrows a reality
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typically, a groom takes his lawfully wedded wife, to have and to hold. but it seems that one groom needs to hold on his grip in a big way. here is jean. >> reporter: here is what happens when a groom really sweeps his behind off her feet and his. chuck kenard just picked up julie and continued carrying her to the reception while she managed to keep a grip on other
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bouquet, touche! notice the woman running to the rescue decided not to miss the spot. the bride had a cut on her arm, she was bleeding, so was the groom. he actually took the brunt of the fall. his arms cushioned her, the couple can thank the mother of the bride for posting the fall for the world to see and joke about. what a way to cement your relationship. the bride thought the fall was so funny, telling the news, who can really top that kind of entrance? well, since you asked, number five, best wedding blooper, the cake feeding that swallowed the bride. and the cake. number four, those beach front weddings where the marriage starts out by being washed up. number three, taking the plunge when the dock gives out under the wedding party. the bride ended up dry with just the bottom of her gown wet.
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the one person suffered a fractured upper arm bone. number two, the bride who got zapped on a zip line by the groom as they made their grand entrance. no newlyweds were harmed in making this video. on number one, the groom who got drilled with a drone shooting pre-wedding photos. >> there is blood on that. >> reporter: meet the photographer. >> the couple, they were super cool about the whole thing. basically, i felt horrible. >> reporter: how super cool was the groom? despite having cuts to his head? when marriage mishaps occur there is one wedding vow you can count on? >> i'm youtubing that. >> reporter: these two not only fell forward each other, they fell on each other. jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> like watching america's
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funniest home wedding videos. i think zip line one wins my favorite. all right, thank you for joining us, "ac360" starts right now. good evening, thank you for joining us, we have breaking news right now. it has been a long and frightening time coming, for week after week, he topped the fbi's most wanted list. on the fbi website, it reads "capture," eric frein was on the fbi most-wanted, and he went into the woods of northeastern pennsylvania for weeks now. tonight, nearly seven weeks after a deadly ambush that took the life of a pennsylvania state trooper, the suspect, eric frein, finally has been apprehended. we'll show you how he managed to elude one of the biggest manhunts in recent memory. first, susan candiotti has more. >> we know he was taken into

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