tv New Day Saturday CNN January 10, 2015 3:00am-6:01am PST
>> announcer: this is cnn breaking news. [ gunfire ] and the breaking news this morning, french media reports an 18-year-old who turned himself in shortly after the paris attack has been released. also, there's this intense hunt for a terror suspect on the run, of course, after twin hostage standoffs in paris, three men are taken down by police. >> but a woman wanted for her part in those attacks have left the city reeling this city this morning is still out there. she's considered armed and
extremely dangerous. we want to welcome all of you. our viewers around the world and the u.s. so grateful for your company, i'm christi paul. >> and i'm victor blackwell. let's go to jake tapper. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. it's been obviously a crazy few days in paris, france. i'm right outside the offices of charlie hebdo where there has become a makeshift memorial with flowers and candles and expressions of support. let's take a look at some newspaper headlines hot off the presses here. lemonde, the headline. they have the death of the killers, and then a kind of expression of solidarity. "stay strong, fight back." and then "up until the very,
very end horror." let's take a look at what's going on. a massive manhunt going on for the most wanted woman in france. hayat boumediene take a look ator. she's 26 years old. she could be anywhere. >> she could very well attempt to leave france if she has a french passport or identity card. she could cross the border to italy, to spain, to other countries around europe. fairly easily. and it's fairly difficult to stop someone. what police fear, she decides to pursue what her partner has done until now. or she may try to avenge him. we know that he was heavily armed. explosive was found today at the site where her partner was killed. she could be armed and dangerous. >> so many mysteries still about this horrific series of terrific
attacks and confrontations with police. it's believes that hayat boumediene escaped as terrified hostages ran from that kosher supermarket just yesterday. police stormed in with a hail of gunfire for the alleged accomplice. amedi coulibaly was there and he gunned down four separate people in that market. police are saying, that an 18-year-old student who turned himself in on wednesday after hearing his name in the media and social media as the charlie hebdo killings unfolded, he apparently is no longer considered a suspect in this case. he's now been released. also this morning, french president francois hollande met
in a meeting. just minutes ago, france's security minister said they will beef up security measures. france's security has been at its highest level since wednesday. jim sciutto will show us how police took down three of the four suspects who held france in terror for days. >> reporter: two tense standoffs in two parts of the city. the first at a printing shop in the northeast. another at a kosher grocery in the east. parisians holding their breaths for hours but authorities were waiting for their moment. several loud explosions. gunfire, and in a flash, near simultaneous waves bring two hostage standoff stos a rapid and a violent end. the first standoff near charles de gaulle airport. the assailants, the kouachi brothers. cherif answers a call from a
television station. we're just telling you we're prophets of muhammad. i was send by al qaeda in yemen. the result there summed up in a tweet by the french ambassador to the u.s. quote, the two terrorists are dead. the hostage is alive. those two terrorists at the same offices of charlie hebdo on wednesday left 12 dead and began riveting three days of attacks, manhunts and hostage taking. a witness describes his nervous encounter with one of the terrorists. >> translator: we were standing in front of the door to the factory. i shook the hand of the owner michel and the terrorist. he introduced himself as a policeman. >> reporter: just minutes after the first raid in east paris, we witnessed the second operation live on cnn's air. >> now, i'm hearing gunfire. multiple shots. automatic fire.
i'm going to stop speaking there so you you can hear it as well as i am, it's continuing. another explosion. >> reporter: an untold number did not survive. the hostage taker, amedi coulibaly, dead, his companion hyatte boumediene escaped in the confusion. and on friday with shoppers preparing for the jewish sabbath, witnesses described a terrifying scene. >> translator: we heard someone scream in french, i think then in arabic. that was followed by the arrival of police officers. and they started to get down. hide behind cars, and they started exchanging fire. >> reporter: a western intelligence tells us amedi was a recent associate of the
brothers since 2010. one of the mysteries from a violent three days here in the city of lights. >> as we told you earlier, four hostages were killed. and 15 were rescued from that standoff at the paris grocery store. the kosher supermarket. say are fiing hostages could be seen running out of the store, after french police stormed the building in a very dramatic rescue mission. the entire scene unfolding live on cnn. let's bring in cnn's isa soares, you're at the supermarket. it's about 25 miles from where i am at the charlie hebdo building. what do we about the hostages, those who survived, these did not survive? what did they say those who did survive say after they were released? >> hello, jake. good morning. yes, in fact, people here just waking up and getting a sense of
what has happened. shops are starting to reopen. not all of them. the one behind me, of course, as you said, is the one in the midst of that hostage seize. that is in shock. the one next to it is kosher. the one that far is also kosher. people waking you up. people going for runs on what looks like a normal day. when you actually talk to them. they tell you this is not how we spend our mornings. it's usually buzzing. people were telling me they couldn't leave the house. one lady i spoke to said, look i normally shop there, i normally go there on a saturday, but not today. in fact, she knew one of her friends, her neighborhood was inside. he was one of the people who died. one of the four, and she was saying that, you know, he's got a wife, children. normal man. he went there to get the food for the sabbath meal. and she's just in a state of
shock. we are also getting a sense of what happened inside. in those three or four hours, jake. we're getting some idea of just how crazy it was and an idea of the state of mind of the terrorists, take a listen. >> translator: the moment we went to the candy aisle, we heard boom. we saw the guy. he had a bulletproof vest. a green vest. he was holding two cand to our right were two corpses, two customers who died at the very beginning. as soon as he got inside, he started shooting. he scared us because he told us i'm not afraid to die. he said either i die or i go to jail for 40 years. >> translator: when people came downstairs running i went toward the cold room. i opened the door and many people got in the cold door with
me. i switched off the light, and switched off the freezer. he asked us to all come upstairs, otherwise he would kill everyone who was downstairs. >> reporter: that first lady we heard from, she said in there as well, that basically one of the hostages in there, another woman tried to take the weapon from him, and he turned around and he had shot her in the head. just some feeling now in the city of, you know, anger, but also of defiance, people saying, of course, we are worried, you know, there's a woman on the loose, we are united. we are standing together. this is not an attack just on the jewish community. it's an attack on all pa riggseriggs parisians, jake. >> issa, i presume the authorities are speaking to all
the survivors to find out what happened, to get clues. as to how the second suspect, hi hayat boumediene escaped. or if she was definitively that supermarket. what you can tell us about that? >> yeah, that's an interesting aspect, jake. this is something, we keep hearing different stories, initially, we were told they were together. they were a couple. they've been together since 2011. supposedly in the midst of all of the confusion with the police and the hostages, she escaped. that's what we've been told. but interestingly enough. when he called, coulibaly called a journalist for cnn's french affiliate, and he told them why he was there, why he was targeting this jewish store. he didn't mention her at all. so there are lots of questions being asked, as to whether she was in fact inside that store.
but nevertheless, police still looking for her, trying to see where they lived together. trying to target her. but like you heard, what you reported, in fact, you know, she's got a french passport. so really she could go anywhere here, the borders are really open. jake. >> isa soares, thank you so much. still ahead, two brothers carrying out a massacre, and then vowing to die as marters. next, we'll take a closer look on what may have led the kouachi brothers on this horrendous ramp patc age and how the pair turned to terror. music: melodic, calm music. hi this is conor. sorry i missed you. i'm either away from my desk or on another call... ... please leave a message and i'll get back to you... ... just as soon as i'm available.
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you win motor trend's truck of the year. ♪searching with devotion ♪for a snack that isn't lame ♪but this... ♪takes my breath away welcome back to our live coverage of the french terrorist attacks. i'm sitting here outside the charlie hebdo headquarters. joined by caroline forest, a former employee of charlie hebdo. you were with the magazine, the newspaper, until 2010, for six years as a writer mainly.
first of all, my deepest condolences. you must have had -- you must have lost friends on wednesday. >> many friends. >> tell us about charb, the editor. tell us about him. he's famously quoted as saying he'd rather die on his feet than live on his knees. why was this publication so important for him, not that he the whatted this, but he was willing to take the risk of dying? >> at the beginning, charb were really just a group of funny, funny guys. we just wanted to denounce all type of oppression. they denounced -- they denounced every, every abuse of religion. they denounceded, for example, the rape inside the catholic
church by priests. they did draw a thousand times. the pope, and when the danish cartoons -- >> the danish cartoons with muhammad and the newspaper. >> yes when some danish cartoonists were doing this, almost no newspaper wanted to show it. they're saying, hey, these are just sweet cartoons. no need to burn our city. no need to kill for that. charlie is about making fun of every symbol of religion. so we said, of course, we're going to show the cartoons and we're going to add the one of charlie hebdo. this is the cover -- >> the 2006 edition? >> yes, it's -- >> it's supposedly muhammad saying -- >> it's muhammad used -- we wanted to reflect muhammad. we said we're going to make muhammad with a sense of humor.
it's loving to have love. inside there's a cartoon, what muhammad is saying the first time that the danish cartoonists. so muhammad is used and he's saying it is just so hards to be loved by -- this is typically charlie hebdo. >> so obviously, nothing can justify what happened. >> obviously. >> it's a provocative cover. there are muslims out there. you described in the sweet cartoons, there are muslims throughout who don't think they're sweet. we don't need to debate about it. just for the record, i just wanted to note that. but it was important for them to provoke. to provoke. for what reason? because of the oppression of different religions? different -- >> well, because of the jihadists. because jihadists were killing and threatening to kill other cartoonists. they were crazy guys burning
embassies in syria, if you remember. and we are supposed to do what? we are newspaper doing drawings about religion. and we won't do about islam only. we do about every other religion. but we will say that the muslims cannot love. they don't have sense of humor. also, the message, i can tell you since 2006, charlie hebdo was surrendered with the people i worked with who died in the attack, in the bombing, mohammed nasri, a friend who lost his friend in a newspaper in '96. we are still, today, more than ever, surrounded by muslim who want to continue to love. >> and support your rights to
free expression. thank you so much. we're going to have to take a break. cr christi, victor, back to you in atlanta. we're also following another story, the tail of airasia flight 8501 lifted out of the ocean. look at these images we're getting in. the big question, are the black boxes inside? >> we'll go live to jakarta for the latest on the recovery effort. i'm looking forward to. for some, every dollar is earned with sweat, sacrifice, courage. which is why usaa is honored to help our members with everything from investing for retirement to saving for college. our commitment to current and former military members and their families is without equal. start investing with as little as fifty dollars. based on 6 different criteria...
to finding answers in the crash of airasia flight 8501. >> just hours ago, search crews lifted the sale section. look at this video we've gotten in here. this is lifting it out of the java sea and loading it under a ship there. >> of course that tail section will be usual as the investigation moves forward as it normally houses the flight data recorders. david molko is live. david, tell us how this happened and what it was like when the tail section was lifted to the surface? >> reporter: yeah, victor and christi, cheers and applauses on one of the vessels. this, of course, not a celebration. perhaps those sounds just because this was such a tricky three-day operation. you mow, conditions in the java sea. the weather really governing the
pace of this search every step of the way. you had divers saying they were fluttering like flags a couple days ago. yesterday it was such that they were able to get the giant air bags to bring it to the surface. and today, just a few hours ago, they were able to lift it to the surface and seeing those amazing pictures that you've been showing on air. unmistakable images. we've seen bodies being pulled out. we've seen small pieces of debris. airline seats as well. when you see the image of that vertical stabilizer. the tail section with the airasia logo on it. there say reality check on it. it really hits home. and you get a true sense of the loss of what has happened in the java sea. >> so we're hearing about the tail section. we're not hearing about the black boxes, what do you know about finding those?
yeah, victor, christi, when you take a close are look you see five or six windows the side of the fuselage, but it peels back pretty much like paper. the area underneath the lower section of the tail. it's not even there. you've got loose wires. jagged edges. the section where the black boxes should be doesn't appear to be there. the general, the commander of the indonesia armed forces who has been out on the java sea during this entire operation held a news conference a short time ago. we're trying to get a little clarification on what he said. it appears that search teams are continuing to look for that cockpit voice recorder. the flight data recorder at this point. critical to unlocking the mystery of what happened to that flight. >> yeah, those hold all the answers. david molko there in jakarta watching that recovery. david, thank you so much. >> thank you, david. on the run, french officials scrambling to find this woman. take a good look at her here.
she's linked to the three terrorists that launched deadly attacks this week. what does she know? is she part of a larger cell? plus, how did the suspects terrorists get kalashnikov rifles into the country? and where did they get them? we'll ask a former army ranger just ahead. the average person will probably eat something or drink something that is acidic on a daily basis. those acids made over time wear the enamel. a lot of patients
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>> announcer: this is cnn breaking news. we're following breaking news this morning. the hunt for a woman, terror suspect, linked to several attacks in paris. >> days of bloodshed is over right now. but the question everybody wants to know, where is this woman hiding. we want to get right to cnn's jake tapper. he is live in paris. good morning, jake. >> reporter: good morning christi and victor. i'm outside the offices of charlie hebdo. we are following, of course, breaking news here in paris. right now, a french law enforcement, french authorities, they are trying to find this woman 26-year-old hyatt boumediene. sources believe she was the accomplice of amedi coulibaly
yesterday. when he was in the grocer, police bleep boumediene escaped among the chaos. she's also the suspect in the shooting death of a french policewoman. this morning, we're getting a new glimpse in yesterday's terror raids. this video shows the terrifying moments when police closed in on the kouachi brothers at that building outside the parisian suburbs. [ gunfire ] >> both brothers were killed in that that hail of gunfire. according to a new report, al qaeda in the arabian peninsula, in yemen, is claiming responsibility for the brutal attacks on wednesday. cnn has been unable to verify those claims. mean tile, french media reporting that the 18-year-old man who turned himself into police, after the charlie hebdo
massacre, he has been released. it is still unclear what his role was in that attack, if any. it's quite possible that it was all a mistake. joining me now for more on the kouachi brothers, peter newman, the director of the international center for the study of radicalization. peter, thanks for joining me. cherif, kouachi, his older brother said, they were french citizens, they were known by french services, the younger brother spent time behind bars as part of a recruitment ring. and the other brother went to yemen for training on behalf of the al qaeda affiliate there. i know that keeping track, keeping tabs of every extremist, every potential terrorist is an important task for law enforcement in any country. but these two seemed fairly extreme. are you surprised that they were able to fly under the radar?
>> to some extent, yes. i think there will be questions about this as soon as the situation has calmed down and french authorities and french societies start to understand what went wrong. but you're absolutely right, in any big european country, you now have several thousand people who are considered to be potential violent extremists. if you look at police forces, intelligence agencies, it takes about 15 to 20 offices to put someone under surveillance 24 hours a day. so no agency has that capacity. and constantly, they have to make choices about who is considered to be acutely dangerous. and perhaps, i'm speculating here, and perhaps in those particular cases, they were considered to be no longer active. just because you were involved in a rekruchlt cell ten years ago, does not necessarily mean you represent a danger now.
that was the conclusion that would would, of course, have been a tragic mistake. >> right. i take your point. and yet, at the same time, they were on the do not fly list. they would not have been able to fly into the united states. i believe that they were not allowed to enter the uk either. so they were at least, to the united states and the uk, considered potential threats. do you think it's possible that the four terror suspects, the brothers, as well as amedi coulibaly and boumediene still hunted, do you think that these four individuals, assuming that in fact boumediene did in fact work with them, that they worked alone and they have no assistants? >> well, we now know that al qaeda in yemen has claimed responsibility for this and i
now know that senior intelligence officials seem to believe the same thing. there was a strong indication that there was in some level of coordination. that this was something that was planned and carried out by that particular group which. has to be the most professional and the most advanced of lake-effect affiliates. and also the one that has most consistently been trying to strike western targets. all of that seems fairly plausible. but it's also possible that, yes, they were trained by al qaeda in yemen. they went sent back to france and told to do something without precise directions. that's another possibility. but i think at this point, giver all the information we're getting from al qaeda in yemen itself, but also from western intelligence officials, the most plausible theory seems to be that al qaeda in yemen was indeed responsible. and this is something that they wanted to happen. >> peter neumann, director of
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sleep shut your mouth and sleep right. breathe right. as french police search for hayat boumediene, the big question is who is she? how did she get radicalized? cnn's brian todd as more? >> jake, we know when police stormed that paris market, amedi coulibaly, it's his girlfriend that authorities are tracking her now. the question is just how dangerous is she? >> reporter: it's now her face on wanted posters. the 26-year-old is the suspected terrorist who is charged in the attacks of those who attacked.
there's now a massive dragnet for hayat boumediene, who police say is say suspect in a shooting that killed a policewoman. >> they've got an all points bulletin out. they're looking for everybody. >> reporter: boumediene lived with coulibaly and the two traveled together. >> we don't know if she was radicalized because of her boyfriend and got sucked in. >> reporter: the french newspaper published these photos apparently with boumediene with coulibaly. le monde reports boumediene that she and coulibaly.
and she was interviewed by counterterrorism police that same year. analysts say while the number of female jihadists is growing their male counters parts consider them a valuable cover. >> many of these people have wive, and girlfriends. that enables them to do things they don't appear to do. you don't appear to be an angry young man. >> we're looking for more solid information to connect them. authorities say they're aware of more than 500 phone calls placed between boumediene and the wife of suspect cherif kouachi. jake. >> joining me now for more, general james "spider" marks. thank you for being with us. what are authorities to do try
to track down this 26-year-old terror suspect? how can they find her? >> they're doing everything they can, starting with intelligence exchange. clearly, what we've figured out so far and what we can anticipate going forward, the intelligence collection efforts on this group were probably very extensive and transparent. intelligence sources both in france and in the united states, certainly, the inclusion of interpol, other intelligence organizations, both in great britian, the germans have an enormous network. physical data as well as intelligence data. so there's an intelligence picture of what we know and what this network of this young lady might look like. and there's a very aggressive the police and military, in cooperation, great cooperation, are putting out a very strong effort, working all the
networks. going to the known locations where she has been. and what her associations have looked like. so it's going to be a very short amount of time are before she appears, i would imagine, unless she can completely disappear off the radar, cease any type of emitting what we call, jake, digital exhausts. she's going to have to stay off of social media. she's going to have to have her friends keep her off social media. they're going to have to stay off social media, or she will be captured in a very, very short amount of time. >> she has vanished, at least for now. she was wanted after the shooting on thursday of a french prelimina policewoman. the murder of the french policewoman. it's still not clear if she was inside that kosher supermarket yesterday. but the fact that she's been able to disappear thursday and friday, presumably, that would mean that she has help, that
somebody is helping her to hide? >> right. jake, we have to assume, yes, that's absolutely spot-on. we have to assume she is not innocent in her associations with coulibaly or the kouachi brothers. that she is part of their network. obviously she was an accomplish, she was very much aware of what was going on. not naive to it. she probably was locally recruited. and her form of terrorism. her role that she played in this had organization and this very specific incident metastasized over time. and this now has become what we know as the new normal, jake. you are standing in the midst of a representation of this new normal. and that we should be outraged, we should be extremely concerned, yet, we should be working very aggressively at trying to narrow down the participants and how they can be stopped moving forward. because it will happen again. and it's only a matter of time
before it happens in the united states. >> general marks, help us understand the significance of something that french authorities have informed the media and the public about, which is that this woman, this wanted woman, hayat boumedieneb had more than 500 phone calls in 2014 with the girlfriend/wife of one of the kouachi brothers. why is that significant? >> well, it's huge, it clearly shows there's a link -- this is link analysis. what we're determining is who in her world influences her. and we've now determined. or at least we're now realizing, we probably determined our priority of the incident, her affiliations and associations. and for a number of probably legal, probable cause reasons, it's fair to assume that the french had a very aggressive surveillance operation in place. she probably disappeared for a
while. but it shows you these negotiations that have taken place. again, we can now take that link analysis and we can further apply it to the network. and we're going to determine who are the other folks in this had organization, loosely structured yet very precisely trained. and with a shared vision of what they were trying to achieve. that's what's most amazing about this, jake. it's just incredible what they were able to achieve. this is a high level of precision and training. this organization is being watched. they went to ground, they disappeared off the radar, and now they execute. >> yeah. bone-chillingly efficient. general spider marks, thank you. >> thank you. the suspected terrorists were armed with kalashnikov rifles and automatic pistols. france, of course, has incredibly restrictive gun laws.
that was the scene at a kosher supermarket here in paris. a stunning end to an hours' long standoff between french police and the man suspected in the paris killing of a paris policewoman. when it was all over, four hostages and the suspected terrorists were dead. inside the store, they found a variety of am nation including two automatic pistols, explosives and a detonator. let's bring in cnn's analyst, and general james reese. france is infamous on its policy on weapons.
any idea how the terrorists got their hands on kalashnikovs? >> good question. they are very restricted here. it's not like in the united states, there are no gun shows where people are buying automatic weapons. it's very restrictive. however, having said that, in south france, marseilles and other areas, the drug situation here and the mafia has been able to get hold of kalashnikovs, things like that used in shoot-outs. they are around. i guess we've had a couple of interesting armored car holdups and hijackings here where some of the robbers have had rocket-propelled grenades and automatic weapon as well. so in the criminal circles, they
are available. and in this case, they could have been smuggled into the country in any one of the ports or some other fashion. so difficult to know exactly, and police have not let us know, jake. >> the border is very porous, of course, in europe, probably would not even be that difficult to smuggle them lieutenant governor reese, we don't know what kind of weapons were in that store. but it seems established now that training and bombmaking is fairly standard for these terrorists who are training with isis or al qaeda. >> jake, good morning. you're correct, as you recall, aqap, al qaeda arabian peninsula, they're famed for having great trainers in explosive and bombmakers. and but we also know the al
qaeda bombmaker who we are targeting in the khorasan group are still out there. that's another piece in the link that might be out there somewhere. >> lieutenant general reese, let me stay with you, these two standoffs both came to their ends at the same time, about 5:00 p.m. local time in france. police rushed in, challenged both brothers, the kouachi brothers at that print shop. the hostage taker and the terrorist in the kosher supermarket. i assume that was coordinated. how easy is it to do that, to coordinate simultaneous raids? >> jake, these types of forces train for this a lot. the beauty is you have a command forces system, communities that allows that to happen. there's certain protocols that allow the agents in charge there to make that determination once he's given execute authority. those communications happen.
those protocols happen. i believe once we had an understanding that there were already hot attastages dead in south and gmen in the south you have what they call a near simultaneous assault. >> jim, this suspect, this woman, hayat boumediene is still on the run. do officials here in france have any idea where she might be? or where she might be headed? >> well, i don't know -- if they had knew where she was, they'd certainly close in on her. they put out the word that they was armed and dangerous. they've photographed her, that have come off the press, showing her getting arms training. right now, this woman is extremely dangerous.
she has basically nothing to live for. her boyfriend is now dead. and, you know, the mission, whatever the mission was, has been ended, one way or another. so she really is in kind of a desperate situation in the sense that she's capable of doing anything. that's what the officials are saying in any case. so putting out the world, to keep an eye out for her. there are pictures everywhere. so, you know, i think it will just be a matter of time. but they will -- they'll find her, i'm sure, jake. >> jim bittermann. lieutenant general james reese, thank you so much. victor, christi, that you ever so much. we also have breaking news here. the tail section of the plane found. >> lifted from the ocean, but are those black boxes attached? l control? you see this right? it's 80% confidence and 64% knee brace.
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and quit a lot,ot but ended up nowhere. now...i use this. the nicoderm cq patch with unique extended release technology helps prevent the urge to smoke all day. i want this time to be my last time. that's why i choose nicoderm cq. coming up close to the top of the how. here's a look at other stories developing now. investigators may be closer in answers to the crash of airasia flight 8501 this morning. because a bit earlier today, indonesian search crews were able to lift the tail section of
the plane off the seabed and on to a ship. here's the video they gave us. its still on board. the plane's flight data recorders may be in that tail section. 162 people were killed after the plane crashed after taking off from surabaya, indonesia, 48 bodies so far have been recovered. the u.s. attorney in the investigation of the death of a georgia teen found rolled in a gym mat said getting answers is more difficult than he thought it would be. he writes while our investigation our investigation has proven more complicated and take longer than we anticipated. a pathologist hired by his parents determined it was the result of a homicide. that federal investigation was launched in october 2013. you have heard, mitt romney
has told a group of republican donors that he's seriously considering a third presidential bid. although his supporters have floated his name as a potential candidate on 2016 romney had been quiet on the subject. but according to people recently he seems to have changed his mind. and one truck driver was killed in a massive 120-car pileup in michigan yesterday. the crash was so extreme, it send thousands of pounds of fireworks packed inside a semi truck. up see them here. at least 20 others were injured including two firefighters and a driving attempting to help at the scene. of course, we'll continue to follow that. of course, there's a lot going on around the world. >> absolutely, in paris and around the world. your next hour of "new day" starts right now.
a main is inside the supermarket. >> police vans heading in the direction of the shooting. >> he didn't even know there was a second suspect. let alone a female. >> there is an early indication that the operation may be finished. >> the mayor is telling cnn that the two brothers are dead. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> civilians have been seen leaving the scene of the store. the hostage taker is dead. and the hostages are alive. the female suspect is still on the loose. >> our breaking news continues. that manhunt for the remaining suspect in this week's terror attacks in paris, we're so glad to have your company as always. i'm christi paul. >> i'm contradicter blackwell. welcome to our viewers around the world. we're going to go to jake tapper live in paris with the latest. >> he's outside the office of
the charlie hebdo magazine. where the terror unfolded. jake, i'm wondering what is the mood there today? >> christi, victor, good to see you, and good morning. the mood outside the charlie hebdo headquarters, the bureau where the horrific attack took place on wednesday and 12 innocent people were murdered. it's become a memorial of sorts. people coming to pay their respect. to leave flowers, there are cartoons that individuals have posted in defiance and solidarity, have taped all over this little area. let me show you some of the headlines from today's newspapers. hot off the press. lefigaro. and he killed four hostages in a
standoff. lemonde. the insane murders of the kouachi brothers. and all the way to the end, horror. this one is a nice one, says kind of a defiant one "hang in there, stay strong," a message to the people of paris. here's what we know right now. right now, the hunt continues for that one remaining known suspect in the attacks. there could be others who are unknown. but the one known suspect in the attacks. the attacks that stunned the country and indeed the world. her name is hayat boumediene. she is 26. she's is considered armed and dangerous. her boyfriend, her alleged accomplice, amedi coulibaly, he died in that gunfire in the kosher supermarket where french police stormed the market
yesterday where he was holding more than a dozen people hostage. [ gunfire ] coulibaly had also killed four individuals in that supermarket. north of paris, police also killed the brother, cherif and said kouachi here they made their last desperate stand at a print shop. they say they gunned down police right here at charlie hebdo. there are reports that al qaeda in yemen, aqap, is claiming responsibility for the charlie hebdo attack. hundreds of extra military police are fanning out across paris. there are so many unanswered questions swirling around this woman. hayat boumediene, now a
fugitive. now on the run. alexander field reports that police questioned boumediene as far back as 2010. >> reporter: she may be the most wanted woman in france, hayat boumediene, the only suspect standing after a three day rain of terror in paris. her alleged accomplice amedi couliba coulibaly. new photos reveal more of their shared past. published by french newspaper le monde the pictures appear to show the two anyway rege in southern france. boumediene in a burqa. and this man once known as al qaeda's premiere european recruiter. authorities say coulibaly had no
link to the shooters, cherif and said kouachi. according to police, boumediene has had over 500 calls with kouachi's companion. >> reporter: lemonde reports that she was entered by counterterrorism police in 2010. the newspaper reports they started a relationship with coulibaly the same year. and she met him outside prison when he was released from a four-year sentence. the two reportedly lived together and travelled to asia. >> this woman has nothing to lose, so to speak, her life as a free civilian is likely over in france. if she can access the capability to conduct another attack, that's certainly within the cards. >> reporter: french and u.s. authorities are now sharing intelligence, hoping to track her down. >> as we told you earlier,
gunfire, explosions rock a coachier grocery store in paris as french police rescued 15 hostages. unimportantly, four hostages had been killed by one of the suspects in this horrific attack. the entire scene unfolded live right here on cnn. let's bring in isa soares. what do we know about the hostages, what did they say after they had been released? >> reporter: hi, jake, yes, we're starting to get a sense of what happened yesterday in those three, four hours, pretty dramatic and dangerous hours that were all witnessed on cnn yesterday. we're getting a feel for what not only the attackers said, in an interview, and also what the hostages went through during those hours. three, four, hours waiting for the police. once they got in there, it took a minute and a half to get the
hostages out. what we heard from one of the hostages, she tried to escape, tried to get out through a freight lift within the kosher shop behind me. tried to convince a couple hostages to join as well. they were just too scared. they didn't want to take the risk. they knew that man was very serious and dangerous. what i've heard this morning, before i went in, he was already shooting. he was already threatening people. this gentleman said, look, no one would get in the lift. i said let's all get inside the fridge. that's what they did. a very large fridge for five hours. and they were all there waiting for it -- to finish. we've also heard from another woman who told us a very chilling and horrific detail of what happened in those hours. take a listen to what marie had to say. >> translator: the moment we
went to the candy aisle, we heard boom. we saw the guy. he had had a bulletproof vest a green vest, he was colding two kalashnikovs, a knife and a handgun. when he would get up, he would get up with both kalashnikovs. we were sitting to our right there were two corpses. two customers who died in the very beginning. he scared us because he told us i'm not afraid to die. he said either i die or go to jail for 40 years. >> translator: when people came downstairs running i opened the cold room. i switched off the light and switched off the freezer. he asked to all come upstairs, otherwise he would kill everyone who was downstairs. >> reporter: we've also heard one of those stories, the hostages say one lady tried to take the gun off of her. he turned around and shot her in
the head. i spoke earlier this morning, jake, a lady, a jewish lady who lives here who heard it all unfold whose friend was inside. he was one of those four people who died. she said his family, his children, absolutely in shock today. just no words for what has happened here in this very quiet area of paris, jake. >> heartbreaking, and yet, she was so brave. isa soares, thank you so much. just a short time ago, french officials wrapped up an emergency meeting where it was decided that the all right intensive counterterrorism measures would be stepped up further in the next few weeks. jim bittermann is following that story. jim, what do we know about these increased security measures? >> well, there's a couple things happening here, jake. one of the things the interior minister said they want to make sure there's increased secure around religious institutions. i think that would probably
include the place where isa is, the kosher supermarket. those kinds of places that are known to be identified with particular religions. we've had, since the terrorist attack here, we've had a half dozen or so attacks that haven't caused any injuries or anything. but mosques have been sprayed with bullets in reaction to the fact that there's a belief that these are islamic jihad eis who prepa perpetrated the acts. and there's a reaction to that. the government is concerned that there could be a counter point reaction here. and it may not be a very unified country after the attacks. one of the things they're having the march tomorrow about is to show national unity. on the ground, i'm not sure that unity is going to be there. in any case, that's part of the security that the ministry said
they're going to bring up more than 300 military troops to reinforce on the streets. and the top police officers and the departments, also like in the states, like the united states states, can come to the government and say what they need. and the needs will be answered as much as the government can possibly do that. jake. >> all right, jim bittermann. thank you so much. new security bulletin from the fbi about security in the united states in the wake of this week's attacks here in paris. we're going to have all of those details coming up -- next. thank you for being my hero and my dad. military families are thankful for many things. the legacy of usaa auto insurance could be one of them. our world-class service earned usaa the top spot in a study of the most recommended large companies in america. if you're current or former military, or their family, see if you're eligible to get an auto insurance quote.
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our breaking news coverage for the remaining suspect in this week's terrorist attack in france continues. i'm jake tapper live in paris. let me just set the scene for you where i am right now in paris. i'm right outside where the terrorist attack on the offices of charlie hebdo, the french satirical magazine took place. individuals have been coming here, making it a makeshift memorial. leaves flowers. takes pictures, drawing cartoons
and posting them all over the buildings here. there's a little girl right behind me, i don't know if you show her writing on a piece of paper. je suis charlie. i am charlie. obviously an impression of support that's become a worldwide phenomenon. france, of course, not the only nation on edge in the wake of this deadly terrorist attack. u.s. officials now see the sophistication and training behind the attacks as a warning for u.s. national security. cnn's pamela brown has the latest new intelligence bulletins from the fbi and the department of homeland security. >> reporter: after french police forcefully took out the brothers behind this week's cartoon shooting, fbi and dhs sent a bulletin to u.s. law enforcement, warning of the seriousness of the attacks. a u.s. official telling cnn that the bulletins warns the attacks
this week demonstrateded a degree of sophistication and training traditionally not seen in recent small armed attacks. >> it was very aggressive. that kind of training you only get in a camp in yemen or syria or iraq. and i think they're looking for either americans or europeans who can travel here easily. and it would undertake a similar tact here. >> reporter: alarmed by the brothers' claim the vicious attacks were in the name of al qaeda and yemen, u.s. law enforcement are scrutinizing any investigations involving americans who may have travelled to yemen, particularly at the same time as said kouachi. law enforcement officials say they are investigating people in the u.s. believed to be associated with aqap in yemen. >> that's been a concern for a while. but this is obviously going to trigger new alarms. >> reporter: french intelligence given to the u.s. suggested that they had trained with aqap several years ago. law enforcement forces say so
far there's no indication any americans are part of their network. but the big concern is that extremists in the u.s. may be emboldened to act. >> it just takes one or two people with familiarity with an automatic weapon to take a building or department store or shoot them with people. which would have an effect on this country. i don't even want to imagine. >> reporter: in the uk, an ominous warning from the british intelligence chief. during a rare public speech thursday night, mi-5 leader andrew parker said there will be more terrorist attacks to come. >> warning issued by the u.s. state department also says, quote, authorities believe there is an increased likelihood of reprisal attacks against the u.s. western and coalition interests throughout the world, especially in the middle east, north america, europe and asia, unquote. let's bring in clint voss, he's with the foreign policy research
institute. that warning seems so broad. i guess they left out antarctica, but i don't necessarily see the point of it. can you shed some light on why the u.s. state department -- i'm not asking you to justify -- you didn't issue it, but why would the state department issue that? >> i think they probably feel they are required to issue some sort of warning just based on what has happened. but what i think is also illustrates, how long we know about any pending attacks that are out there. it basically said somewhere in the world something bad can happen. that's really not much of an warning that you take any action from. so they're really just trying to cover their bases and probably feel they're required to make some sort of statement. >> cover their bases. covering something in any cases. >> let me ask you about -- >> yes. >> well -- ez essentially, what they're trying to do is say, you know, copycat attacks are
probably likely when we see an attack like we saw in paris today. you know if there are any extremists out there that have a thought in mind, or thought about taking action, whether they're connected with the terrorist group or working solely on their own. this is a great time to capture the media cycle and gather a lot of attention. i think what we're trying to say, we should be very aware of any potential plot that might be out there. >> the brothers, the kouachi brothers, at least one of them when he was talking to a french television station. claimed to have been working for the al qaeda affiliate in yemen, aqap. do you believe they were? >> i think it comes down to two scenarios. the first one which is the most dangerous scenario, they were command directed by al qaeda in the arabian peninsula to do this kind of attack. but i'm kind of leaning towards the second scenario which is they went to yemen, they had trained. they had connections with other
extremists. they had their own network. "inspire" magazine has released the targets and with guidance, they did investigation back with the headquarters in yemen, said they were going to pull off this attack, then executed mostly independently, but still having been trained and somewhat guided by the affiliate. >> and do you think this is the new normal in terrorism? these, i don't want to call them lone wolves, because there is some remote guidance. but almost like an independent franchises in terms of terrorism? >> yeah. i think what we'll see over the horizon is three varieties basically of terrorism. you'll have the lone wolves who are homegrown extremist, radicalized on their own, have almost no connection with any terrorist group inspired by the ideology. like the attack in ottawa, you might look at that sort of lone wolf extremist. in the middle, we'll have what
we're seeing in paris, formal foreign fighter who have trained with one more al qaeda in syria who have decided to come back and take an attack on their own based on their guidance. and then the third most extreme which is an al qaeda or isis in syria directly attacking the west. >> clint watts, thank you so much. appreciate it. christi, victor, back to you in atlanta. >> jake, thank you so much. possible answers in another breaking story we're following. the crash of airasia flight 8501. >> the plane's tail section has been lifted now off the seafloor this morning. the question is about those critical important black boxes. we're taking you live no jakarta, next. ou're looking for? how's your credit? i know i have an 810 fico score, thanks to the tools and help on experian.com. and your big idea is hot dogs shaped like hamburgers? nope. hamburgers shaped like hot dogs.
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24 minutes after the hour now. let's take a look at other developing stories this morning. >> yeah. investigators may be closer to finding answers in the crash of airasia flight 8501. just hours ago, we want to share some of this video we've gotten in here. search crews lifting the tail section of the ill-fated flight out of the java sea. >> cnn's david molko joins us live from jakarta. david what condition was the tail section in when it got to
the surface? >> christi and victor, incredible images of airasia flight 8501 tail section being lifted out of the sea. quite an incredible effort. lifting it to the surface, winching is aboard a boat. really when you see that airasia logo on the tail, right red, unmistakable, it drives the true cost of this tragedy home. this was an airplane, the first recognizable piece we've seen. the condition, though, past the vertical stabilizer which is the tip of the tail, not so good. you look at that there appears to be a window section. but that section is peeled back by paper. you have jagged edges. and the lower section of that sale where it attaches the fuselage looks like it's entirelily ripped up. it's not even there. at this had point, victor and christi, it doesn't appear that the black boxes are there.
search teams are going to take a closer look. but from what we hear, they're going to continue to scour the seafloor about 100 meters down and find the black boxes. >> david molko in jakarta. thank you so much. well, 500 phone calls that's how many times police say this woman, a terror suspect, spoke to one of the paris attackers wives. this had morning, there are new questions about what she knows, where she is, as police comb the streets to track her down. also, did the terrorists act alone or they being backed by al qaeda in a horrifying act of vengeance? we'll get into that next. and creating over 2100 jobs. from long island to all across upstate new york, more businesses are coming to new york. they are paying no property taxes, no corporate taxes, no sales taxes. and with over 300 locations, and 3.7 million square feet available, there's a place that's right
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26-year-old hayat boumediene. here's what we know about her. authorities believe boumediene was the about accomplishing of amedi coulibaly at a hostage taking incident here at a kosher grocery here in paris in which four civilians were killed. coulibaly was killed when he stormed the market. he actually seemed to run into the hail of bullets. police believe boumediene may have escaped amid the chaos. she's also the suspect in the shooting of a policewoman thursday. officials say she exchanged 500 phone calls with the wife of cherif kouachi, kouachi behind the brutal terrorist attacks here at charlie hebdo magazine.
this video shows the terrifying moments when police closed in on the kouachi brothers at of all places a printing shop outside of paris. [ gunfire ] >> both brothers, said and cherif kouachi were killed in that hail of gunfire. according to a new report, aqap, al qaeda in the arabian peninsula, that's the al qaeda affiliate in yemen, they're claiming responsibility for the brutal attack on charlie hebdo. cnn has been unable to verify that claim. meanwhile, french media reporting that the 18-year-old man who turned himself into police after the charlie hebdo massacre, after being bandied about in social media, he turned hills in and he has been released. joining me is samuel lorent,
he's a terrorism expert. samuel, first of all, let's start with francois hollande and his message to the country. you said it was different from what you've seen in the past. how? >> absolutely. the prime minister this morning expressing this views on terror saying there's a war on radical islam. and saying a few weeks ago, we can't criminalize jihad. therefore, this government which is actually claiming unity is marred and crippled by contradictions and we're merely powerless nowadays. and security services are terribly hampered in france by lack of political rule. >> am i correct that in all four of these terror suspects, the three who are dead, and the fourth, a woman woman, all four of them have algerian roots?
all four of them, their ethnicity is algerian? >> yes, three of them, we're sure. for the fourth one, we're not. it needs to be clear for coulibaly. but actually for them, the main reason about it, with all of these people were being monitored and checked by the security services for years. and it's very disturbing that we see, for basically a few weeks, a few months, the surveillance among them has been lightened. especially for the two brothers. >> that's so odd. why? i understand that there are more would-be jihadis in any country than there are law enforcement personnel that can keep tabs on them. i get that, and i understand that. but one of the brothers had done time in prison. >> exactly. >> for recruiting jihadists. the other one had been to yemen for terrorist training. it would seem they would be on the top of the list? >> exactly. it's very difficult nowadays to
see all of these jihadis coming out of isis and radicalizing themselves on the internet and so on. but those guys should have been the core of the network in france and have been on the top of the list. therefore, it's very difficult to explain how they were able to fly to yemen which is a high-risk operation. especially when the brothers were on the no-fly list from the u.s. the question are u.s. intelligence more able to find the french intelligence than the french intelligence itself? therefore, it's a very disturbing question. >> i also think, correct me if i'm wrong, that the kouachi brothers not only would have been allowed to fly in the united states prior to this week, i don't think they would have been allowed to go in the uk, right? >> yes, possibly. i guess it's true. i cannot confirm that, but i think the list is basically partly copied by the uk. yes, i think one of them,
our breaking news coverage for the remaining suspect in this week's terrorist attack here in france continues. i'm jake tapper, live in paris, france. france is still on edge after a series of attacks this week. the jewish community here in france are particularly nervous after an attack on a kosher market yesterday. the gunman and four hostages were killed. 15 others were rescued. french president francois hollande is calling that attack an anti-semitic act. sasha joining me live.
sasha, the student government having a gathering this evening? >> that's right. tonight, we will be gathering it's important to commemorate this event. four people are shot to death. some people are still on the verge of dying. including forces, i'm here to salute the incredible work that has been done these past days by the police forces of this country. what i want to say tonight, after the saddling of tonight, i hope tomorrow's gathering will be absolutely immense. >> with the community? >> yes, i hope it will be gathered with millions. we want to show unity, we want to show support for anyone hurt in this attack whether they jb german or jewish. >> the neighborhoods, in a jewish neighborhood, generally speaking, schools had to close in the area. other stores had to close in the area. does the jewish community, in paris, feel under attack? >> obviously, it does. but this claim does not come
from -- it dates back quite a while actually. >> yes. not just this week? >> yes. it's doubled in the past year. in the past 10, 15 year there has been a growing threat against the jews in france. this is something that's very worrying. but i don't want jews to feel scared. i don't want jews to think they don't have a place in our country. this is our country. we've been here for hundreds of engineers. jews are citizens of france. when you attack jews, you don't just attack the community, you're attacking friends. the same way you're expressing freedom of expression, you're attacking freedom of religion when you attack jews. >> let me ask you a question, we did a story like this on my show on cnn maybe six months ago, is it overstated how much jews are actually leaving france? >> well, it's 1% of the
population has left. >> 1% of the jewish population? >> yes, young people are moving in various countries. a lot of people want to leave. so, rather than focusing on the people who are leaving, we need to think about the people who are here. who are living here. and make sure that they don't leave in terror. don't leave until fright and anger. >> well, let's talk about that. the grand synagogue in paris didn't have sabbath services last night. it's sad, it's the first time since world war ii, since the holocaust and that happened. that had must be very upsetting? >> yes, this is a very sad is symbol. and on top of that, i know a lot of people yesterday didn't want to leave their home. i know a lot of schools are having protection. again, this is not a new phenomenon. there have been protection in front of jewish places of worship for years now. jewish people are used to having this protection.
but i don't think this is the community. imagine that a jewish friend has that friend by his side on top of increasing security measures i hope the government will increase the means of education, in a way that we can teach to our children how to cope with stereotypes. how to learn to live with one another. >> the prime minister of israel, benjamin netanyahu spoke with your prime minister here in france, francois hollande. and i believe he asked for more police protection than already is outside areas that are jewish places for gathering, synagogues, markets, stores. do you feel that's necessary? >> well, france has to take measures against the increasing terrorist threats, so that includes more protections on symbols of the republic and also for jews. because unfortunately, there is
a very strong feeling among the terrorists and the jihadis. however, i really believe that if we result to security measures, it's the writing on the wall. we need further response. i do believe the mass gathering on sunday which we will announce is to show that friends. i was very moved by the head director of charlie hebdo who died said i would rather die standing on my feet than on my knees. i want the french citizens to be all together. >> sacha, appreciate your time. christi and victor, back to you in atlanta. you know, the two brothers who carried out the attack at the french magazine, they did have a bit of a troubled past. >> yeah, they were both raised by sponsor kids in addition to that travel.
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a hostage taking incident at a kosher grocery store where four civilians were killed. >> this, of course, after the brothers said and cherif kouachi shot and killed 12 people on wednesday. they led police on a wild chase eventually holed up nears charles de gaulle airport. >> cherif was arrested back in 2005, court documents reveal he has a long history of jihad and anti-semitism. the brothers may have been vulnerable because they were the result of being raised in foster care. we do not know what the foster care situation was for them. but we do know they former teacher paints quite a different picture from them. >> translator: they were two teenagers we really liked in this had foster home. they were not looking for trouble. two children that loved each
other. i told you earlier that these children were loved. yes, their mother had difficulties, but they were loved. >> i want to bring in the author of "lone wolf terrorist." michael, i'll start with you, when we try to understand the groups, the men were being recruited for their love of soccer. they're looking for a way to target the behavior in kids as young as 3 and 4 years old. what do you make of how these kids are brought into that kind of environment? george? >> oh, i'm sorry. yes, some of these young people are susceptible to these extremist exhortations to violation. as far as profiling terrorists to such a young age, i think
that can be problematic to say the least. but authorities are trying to determine which people might be susceptible to this radicalization process and these people that could act on these radical impulses. >> so, jeff, christi talked about it for just a moment. the policy proposal with counterterrorism and security bill, in which there would be this policy for teachers, coaches, even at nursery schools to identify characteristics that might point to these children then becoming terrorists. how do you determine if a 9 year old is just a bad kid, or if it's something more? >> it's very difficult to determine at such a young age. because children change their minds as they grow older. and we don't even know with these two individuals that we talked about whether being in foster care had anything to do with their this at all. i think is an overreach, davis
davis who is a conservative member of the british parliament even says, well, how are you going to determine whether a child is a few terrorist. are you going to report a child because they happen to praise a cleric who's deemed to be extremist? i think we might get a lot of false positives and we become the thought police and i think that pushes people further into isolation and possible targets for terrorist training. >> george, how susceptible are kids? is there a particular age they are most susceptible being sucked into that kind of community? >> well, i would say people in late teens, early 20s and even 30s. young people that have a difficult time finding their niche in society. i think there's a lot of anecdotal evidence to suggest that these kinds of people are most susceptible to extremists.
>> the groups make them feel as though they belong somewhere. is that right? >> yes. absolutely. they are willing to reach out to these people, tell them that first and foremost you're a muslim, you might reside outside of the middle east or other islamic countries but they encourage them to retain their islamic identity and in some cases make contribution to the global jihad. >> jeff, you brought up a good point, in preparing for this segment i did not want to go in any direction that would malign children in foster care, people, the children end up there not by anything they did. but i wonder what is the inverse, what can be done in communities, not just in the uk or in france or really here in the u.s., around the world, to counteract the susceptibility of
some children who might look for a place to belong and then would be prey for some of these groups? >> well, first of all, i think it would be absolutely wrong to isolate children of the islamic faith because that will isolate them, that is a form of prejudice or racism. and so i think we need to put out a broad-based educational program that teaches tolerance of lgbt community, of jews, so that we're not having anti-semitic thinking, of being non-sexist, and i think if we target all children and teach them tolerance and acceptance and equality i think we'll have a much better outcome, educationally and socially for those children. >> good education for adults. at the end of the day too. okay. jeff and george, we appreciate your insight. thank you, gentlemen. >> thank you. this hunt continues.
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we're following yet another breaking news story this morning, justice department prosecutors want felony charges filed against the former head of the cia. >> you might remember back in 2012 retired general david petraeus resigned after an fbi investigation revealed he had an extramarital affair. that apparently was not the end of the high profile scandal because now the fbi says they can prove petraeus also provided classified documents to his former mistress during that affair. >> we have with us analyst lieutenant colonel james reese. 2012, let's go back to that year. petraeus told cnn that he never passed classified information to broadwell. is there any idea what sort of information that could have been shared between the two? >> victor, good morning. you know, we've all read it,
we've seen the issues. i know john petraeus, i also know working with the cia, i've done work there also. it's a very difficult place to get information and it's not like they are passing papers around. it's a closed system, it's very difficult. i think right now is just a lot of information that's not being shared out there, and unfortunately, i think at the time we are in the world what we're trying to do in the u.s. i'm not sure this is really a real important issue right now. >> but do you think that attorney general eric holder would ultimately decide to seek indictment in something like this? do you think there is enough evidence to do it if it's gotten this far f they believe charges should be brought? >> well, i know the fbi. there are agents that feel that they have the required documentation and the required information to go forward, they feel very strongly about it. and they will go forward. i think now it just become as
political and leadership issue, to see what the senior leaders decide to do after what, 26, 27 months after general petraeus resigned. >> you brought up a very important variable i was going to, politics here. you say that this is of all of the things the u.s. is dealing with right now, probably not a priority. what role do you believe politics is playing here in the possibility that general petraeus might face felony charges? >> victor, you guys know as well as i do, politics is everything. i mean, it really is. and right now i look at only one of the things i look at now is miss broadwell had a security clearance, she was reserve officer so she had a security clearance. and there might be a lot of little issues that might have happened for assumption say yes, there was information passed, maybe she didn't have a top secret clearance, only a secret cleernls.
yes, those are issues. but is that something we want to spend a lot of time, a lot of effort, a lot of money, a lot of political will on with everything going on. i think this is just politics. >> all right. lieutenant colonel james reese, appreciate your insight. >> thanks. >> thank you. >> the breaking news this morning french media reports 18-year-old who turned himself in shortly after the paris attack has been released. and the intense hunt for terror suspect on the run. after twin hostage standoffs in paris, three men taken down. >> a woman wanted for her part in those attacks, though, that have left the city reeling we should point out, is still throughout somewhere. she is considered armed.
she is considered extremely dangerous. we do want to welcome our viewers from around the world. of course in the united states as well. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor blackwell. let's go to jake tapper for the latest developments for us. jake. >> reporter: victor, thanks so much. i'm touds headquarters of the offices where people have been gathering all morning. i want to show you some of the headlines from french newspapers which gives you an idea of the mood here in france. here is one. it basically says kind of a defiant message of stay strong, resist the attacks that are coming from terrorists. here is one which is basically saying up until the end, horror up until the very end, horror, reflecting how the kouachi brothers and their accomplice
went out. here is basically the death of the killers. and then here is "le monde," the insane murders of the kouachi brothers. it's a solemn day here in france. for the first time since world war ii, since the holocaust, sabbath canceled here as a massive manhunt is going on right now for the most wanted woman in france. hayat boumediene. take a look at her, just 26 years old, considered armed and dangerous. at this moment she could be anywhere. it's believed boumediene may have escaped as terrified hostages ran from the kosher supermarket here in paris when police stormed it in a hail of gunfire last night. her alleged accomplice, amedi
coulibaly was killed in the raid. the terrorist who took people hostage. before he died running into the hail of french bullets, witnesses, witnesses say he killed four people in the supermarket. we're also learning that french police released an 18-year-old student who turned himself in to police after hearing his name in the media and in social media as the "charlie hebdo" killings unfolded on wednesday. north of paris on friday, police killed the kouachi brothers, they made their last desperate cowardly stand at a print shop of all places after investigators say they gunned down cartoonists and police and others here at the offices of the french satirical magazine
"charlie hebdo," in a stunning development, we are hearing that said kouachi roomed with the so-called underwear bomber who you may recall tried to set off a bomb on a passenger plane in the u.s. on christmas day in 2009. we have a journalist in yemen who told one of cnn's stringers there that when he met said kouachi back in 2011, kouachi told him that he knew and used to pray with and be friends with the would-be failed underwear bomber now in an american supermax prison. we should note that beyond that one witness testimony, we have not confirmed it beyond that. early this morning the french interior minister said the country will beef uf its security measures. security is at the highest level.
cnn's correspondent jim sciutto will take us through how the police took down three of the four terrorist suspect who is helped france in a state of terror for days. >> two tense standoffs in two parts of the city. the first at a printing shop in the northeast, another at a kosher grocery in the east. parisians holding their breaths for hours. but authorities were waiting for their moment. several loud explosions, gunfire, and in a flash near simultaneous raids bring two hostage stand-offs to a rapid and violent end. the first standoff near charl de gaulle airport, the assailants the kouachi brothers. cherif answers a call from a french television station. we're just telling you that we are the defenders of prophet muhammad. i was sent, me, cherif cowatchy.
summed up by the french ambassador, two terrorists are dead, the hostage is alive. those two terrorists, the same brothers whose attack at the offices of "charlie hebdo" magazine on wednesday left 12 dead. and began a tense riveting three days of attacks, manhunts and hostage taking. a witness describes his nervous encounter this morning with one of the terrorists. >> translator: we were standing in front of the door to the factory. i shook the hand of the owner michelle and the terrorist. he introduced himself as a police man. >> minutes after the first raid in east paris we wchitnessed th second live. >> now i'm hearing gun fire. multiple shots, automatic fire. i'm going to stop speaking so you can hear it as well as i am.
it's continuing. another explosion. >> untold number did not survive. the hostage taker amedi couey bally dead, his companion hayat boumediene escaped. both were wanted in the shooting of a police officer in paris on thursday. that attack a few hundred feet from a jewish school. on friday with shoppers preparing for the jewish sabbath witnesses describe a terrifying scene. >> translator: we heard someone scream in french i think, then in arabic. that was followed by the arrival of police officers and they started to get down, hide behind cars and they started exchanging fire. >> reporter: a western intelligence source says he was as recently as 2010. one of the mistress from a violent three days here in the city of lights.
>> reporter: paris remains on high alert after yesterday's dramatic hostage rescue at the kosher grocery store that left one suspect dead, another on the run. and four innocent hostages killed by that terror suspect. let's bring in isa and jim. what did the hostages say after they were released? is there any word about whether or not this woman, the fourth terror suspect, hayat boumediene was in the supermarket? >> jake, still not clear whether she was indeed in there. of course we're seeing lots of reports that he was therein with her but when he spoke to our friend he did not mention that his girlfriend since 2011 was in there with him. so, there is a bit of confusion i'm sure authorities will be
speaking to those hostages to find out exactly what happened. what we are seeing here today and there is a lot of movement around here today. that despite this grisly and gray weather, people still coming here to pay tribute, to those who died, the four people you mentioned died, but also to those who really paid their respects to those who went through a dramatic ordeal. we are finding out more and more details in terms of what happened yesterday. it was about three hours or so before the police went in. and then took about a minute and a half before they came out. but the details of what happened there are absolutely chilling. one man said that you know, he tried to escape through the freight elevator. he tried to take other people, other hostages with him. no one wanted to budge. people were so scared so they all decided to hide in the fridge for five hours. there's even more chilling
account. take a listen to what was told to our affiliate. >> translator: the moment we went to the candy aisle we heard boom. we saw the guy. he had a bullet proof vest, a green vest. he was holding two kalashnikov, a knife and handgun. when he would get up he would get up with both kalashnikovs. we were sitting and at our right there were two corpses. two customers who died at the very beginning. as soon as he got inside he started shooting. he scared us because he told us, i'm not afraid to die. and he said, either i die or i go to jail for 40 years. >> when people came downstairs running i went toward the cold room. i opened the door and many people got in the cold room with me. i switched off the light and switched off the freezer. he asked us to all come upstairs other wise he would kill everyone downstairs. >> reporter: despite those chilling accounts people still coming here, people still paying
their respects. and people talking to us, telling us exactly how they feel that this jewish community here would not let anyone let alone terrorists bring them down and symptom them from leading their normal life. jake. >> thanks, isa. jim, what are these new security measures that french officials are putting in place? i would think being on highest alert, which france has been since wednesday. there wouldn't be any more they could do, but obviously i'm wrong. >> reporter: well, they have a large system here that goes in different stages but they have been at the highest alert level since wednesday. they were even at a very high alert level for the last decade. they have been at a very high alert which means army patrols on the streets, we've seen that for a decade or more. but since wednesday they have been reinforced with even more military patrols on the streets, reinforcing the police.
what the interior minister is going to say and spell out a little bit in a news conference that we're expecting to come up later on this afternoon, are some measures specific measures about religious institutions, particularly synagogues, mosques. there have been since the terrorism began with the "charlie hebdo" attack there have been about a dozen or so attacks in different parts of the country, minor ones but where mosques have been attacked particularly, sprayed with bullets by people reacting to the terrorist attacks, the very serious terrorist attacks that took place starting with "charlie hebdo." i think that's the kind of thing they are going to do, step up the patrols around religious institutions and areas which would include probably the area where isa is because that's sort after jewish neighborhood in there. and as well as i think he said that they are going to bring up about 300 more military
personnel to reinforce the police. >> all right, jim bitterman, thank you. still to come these attacks in paris just one of many in recent weeks, across the globe from pakistan to afghanistan, and nigeria and australia. is radical islam at war with the world? [contain♪r door opening] what makes it an suv is what you can get into it. ♪ [container door closing] what makes it an nx is what you can get out of it. ♪ introducing the first-ever lexus nx turbo and hybrid. once you go beyond utility, there's no going back.
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our breaking news coverage for the remaining suspect in france continues. i'm jake tapper and i'm live in paris. we want to first tell you about a startling development in the investigation into these paris terrorist attacks as the hunt goes on for the female suspect who is on the run. a yemeni journalist tells cnn now that he met with one of the kouachi brothers in 2011, that's where said said he was trained by al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. the al qaeda affiliate in yemen.
now this yemeni journalist tells cnn that said kouachi told him that he roomed with the so-called underwear bomber. you might remember the failed christmas day bomber and he praised him. he tried to set off the bomb on a passenger plane in 2009 and was unsuccessful. as the search continues for the remaining suspect in the paris attacks we examine what is behind this bloody assault and others like it around the world. senior international correspondent nic robertson takes a lowser look. >> reporter: paris, ground zero for the latest islamist terror attack. on the surface it appears this is retribution for pictures of islam's prophet muhammad. is it part of something larger? the latest battle by islamic
extremists dedicated to the destruction of western values. it's the biggest radical islamic attack in ten years but one of many across the globe. >> this is when things get really bad. >> reporter: less than a month ago i was stepping through the carnage of another radical islamist attack thousands of miles away. this time pakistan. 132 mostly muslim school children gunned down, cold-blooded murder. because the taliban islamist killers said the children's parents were in the army. in the days before that, australia, half a world away, radical islamist takes early morning customers hostage in a chocolate shop. two were killed plus the gunman. claiming australia kills muslims in syria and iraq. each attack a different radical rationale given, a world war all
in the name of islam. somal somalia, affiliate targeting the un, turkey this week, a female suicide bomber attack as police station in the name tourist district of istanbul. and a steady background drumbeat during the same month, the new normal. the death toll at the hands of radicals climbs, executions in syria, car bombs in iraq, and in afghanistan this week a car bomb targeting european police. failing, killing yet more innocent civilians. in fact, most of those dying are muslims, collateral damage. this in a world war where you don't see the enemy coming, no lines of tanks on the streets of paris, just the latest explosion of terror and the havoc it
leaves behind. nic robertson, cnn, atlanta. >> terrorism expert now joins me. so, it seems obvious that radical islam is at war with many countries. do you think it's safe to say, fair to say, that radical islam is at war with the entire rest of the world? >> it's always been the case at least in the jihadi sphere. france has been facing threats in the past from all of these networks coming from al qaeda, to al qaeda and the arabic peninsula to al qaeda in the islamic and to the islamic state. so yes, it has always been the case and also with france we had rooted radical islam for years. we have more in france than in any other country in europe. so we knew that the threat was there. it existed, we're actually
expecting such an attack due to the national context and the radicalization of most of these networks. >> as nic robertson pointed out in his piece the number one victim of radical islam is muslims. moderate muslims, innocent muslims. it's interesting because there were different reasons, radical reasons all, given for each attack, whether in paris or pakistan, you have boko haram in nigeria, afghanistan, australia. different groups, different rationales. is there any way to organize officials around one way to attack these groups, these radical islamic groups if they are all disparate in terms of their aims and their reasons for doing what they do? >> these groups are very different in their nature, due
to their origins also. for example, if you look at the situation in france you shouldn't look too much at the claims of responsibility and also the contributions from these attackers. this is all confusing, we have conflicting reports, for example, one of the gun men said he was referring to al qaeda in the arabic peninsula, another referring to the islamic state so this is all very confusing. all of them, all of these groups, for example remember that including al qaeda was condemning the bombings of the coalition in iraq, so there is no clear lines i would say. >> thank you so much. appreciate it. back to you in atlanta. >> jake, thank you so much. after the break we'll get you caught up on some other news including a section of airasia
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here's a look at other stories. >> investigators may be closer to answers in the crash of airasia flight 8501. look at this video this morning. this is indonesian search crews as they lift the tail section of the plane off of the seabed on a ship. there is another angle. if still on board the plane's flight data recorders may be in that tail section. but we have not heard that they found those black boxes yet. so far crews recovered 48 bodies of the 162 on board that flight. >> the u.s. attorney leading the investigation into the death of a georgia teen found dead in a rolled gym mat says getting answers is proving tougher than he thought it would. in a statement to cnn the u.s. attorney michael moore writes while our investigation has proven more complicated and taken longer than i originally anticipated, we remain committed to following the facts wherever
they may lead. today marks two years since johnson was last seen alive in the gym at his south georgia high school. the next morning he was found dead. a state official says his death was an accident. a pathologist hired by his parents determined it was the result of a homicide. the federal investigation was launched in october 2013. one truck driver was killed in what you're looking at here, this massive 120-car pileup in michigan yesterday. this crash was so extreme, wait, look at this here, the fire. but thousands of pounds of fireworks were packed inside a semi truck and they blew up. at least 20 people were injured here including two firefighters and a driver who was attempting to help at the scene. >> bill cosby added fuel to the fire for protesters at his show thursday. a woman in the audience got up to get a drink. and then cosby joked that she had to be careful when drinking
around him. he made that statement as three more accusers stepped forward. >> it was a mixed bag this morning. the company was able to successfully launch the falcon 9 rocket this morning, there it goes. making a trip to resupply the international space station there. but a trial run for a soft landing on the first section of the rocket came down harder than expected a. successful soft landing would allow it to reuse the booster section of the rocket which right now has to be discarded after a single use. >> pushing forward on breaking news, how did a fourth terror suspect just vanish? we'll take a good look, this 26-year-old woman is wanted by police and authorities believe she may be on the run. up next, why authorities say she is linked to the three paris attackers and why she may have information about a larger terror cell. i make a lot of purchases for my business. and i get a lot in return
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horrific terrorist attack on wednesday, 12 individuals killed, ten journalists, two law enforcement setting off a chain of events leading to the deaths of three terrorists yesterday with one still on the loose. we are following breaking news, the kouachi brothers, said and cherif along with another suspect linked to the same terror cell, they are all dead after french police carried out two simultaneous terrorist raids yesterday. terror raids yesterday. now french police are searching for this woman, 26-year-old hayat boumediene. here is what we know about her. authorities believe she was the accomplice of amedi coulibaly in a kosher grocery store in which four civilians were killed on friday. coulibaly was killed when police stormed the market. he seemed to run right into the gun fire. police think that hayat boumediene escaped amid the
chaos though it's unclear if she was in the supermarket. she also is a suspect in the shooting death of a french police woman on thursday. earlier today french president francois hollande held an emergency security meeting with top government and law enforcement officials to discuss how to better secure the country which seems under siege in many ways. state department officials in the united states issued a worldwide warning urging americans all over the world to maintain a high level of vigilance. joining me for more, peter bergen. peter, what do you make of this report from cnn that a freelance journalist in yemen, met said kouachi in 2011 and kouachi told him that he had roomed with and been friends with the so-called underwear bomber?
>> i think it's entirely plausible and you know, after all, anwar alackey the american p born and lived in america a head of external operations in yemen was grooming the underwear bomber, instructed him to put a bomb on an american plane and blow it up over an american city. alawacky divulged that after -- divulged that when he was -- when he landed in detroit when the bomb didn't blow up. the fact is that anwar allackey would have been interested in this guy from france who spoke perfect french and who he could turn around and do some kind of action in the west. so i think the report from the yemeni journalist is both plausible with everything that we know. >> and cherif kouachi was french
television station called the printing press where the kouachi brothers were hiding, and cherif i believe is the one who picked up the phone and told the french television station that the terrorist attack that they carried out right here behind me at the offices of "charlie hebdo," that this was financed and part of a plan by anwar al awlaki who was killed by a u.s. drone back in 2011. is that credible to you that something like this could have been planned in some way by al awlaki and takes place almost four years after awlaki was killed? >> i think jake, unfortunately it is credible. we've seen multiple cases in the united states where anwar awlaki's was influential after his death. the boston marathon bombers were consumers of his propaganda and of course the boston marathon bombing was two years after he was killed. so the fact that he was grooming
this appears to have been grooming kouachi i think is very plausible. and it sort of raises interesting questions about the kind of patience involved. obviously scoping out the attack on "charlie hebdo" is something that would have taken many months of planning. 18 sense they became sleeper cells, kept a low profile, planning for this deadly attack it looks like. >> is awlaki still an inspiration to radical terroristerrorist or would-be. >> where i work we collect every kind of case in the united states of jihadi terrorism and we found at least 18 cases where his propaganda was being consumed by a would-be jihadi terrorist even after al awlaki died. ly was the most influential english speaking cleric in the world. his book is repeatedly cited by
people who have been picked up in the united states and in other western countries as being the kind of pathway that they got into thinking about jihad and the necessity of doing jihad. the guy is dead but his ideas unfortunately live on. >> and of course as has been said, awlaki the inspiration at the very least for the first successful terrorist attack inside the u.s. at ft. hood carried out by major hasan who is now in prison. thank you so much. tributes are pouring in for the 12 victims of the attack on the french magazine "charlie hebdo" here in paris. for ways that you can support and pay tribute go to cnn.com/impact. officials are stepping up security measures in the united states as president obama condemns the terrorist attacks and we'll tell you next what's being done to keep the u.s. safe. [ male announcer ] this is the cat that drank the milk... [ meows ]
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our breaking news coverage for the remaining suspect in this week's terror attacks continues. police are searching right now for hayat boumediene. i'm jake tapper and i'm live in paris, france. the united states has condemned the terrorist attacks in france and stepped up key security in cities across the country. eric mcpike is live from the white house. what is president obama saying about the attacks? >> reporter: jake, president obama addressed this in remarks he made yesterday when he was in tennessee and he's obviously talking about how these attacks are frightening and americans and citizens all over the world need to exercise caution. here's what he said yesterday. >> the french government continues to face the threat of terrorism and has to remain vigilant, the situation is fluid, president hollande made it clear they are going to do
whatever is necessary to protect their people. and i think it's important for us toens. france is our oldest ally, i want the people of france to know that the united states stands with you today, stands with you tomorrow. >> reporter: and we also heard from the state department yesterday they put out an updated worldwide travel advisory for u.s. citizens, i want to read part of that now. it says recent terrorist attacks whether by those affiliated with terrorist entities, copy cats or individual perpetrators, serve as reminder that u.s. citizens need to maintain a high level of vigilance and take appropriate steps to increase their security awareness. we're also hearing from some law enforcement officials here in the united states, i want to read a comment from that official as well. this is in perpetuity. it's like the war on drugs, this isn't going to stop. in other words, jake, u.s. officials are telling cnn they expected attacks like this and they expect attacks like this to
continue, jake. >> comparing it to the war on drugs is one of the most depressing things i heard. erin, thank you so much. back to you in atlanta. >> jake, thank you. next, two sets of brothers caught up in terrorism. the 2013 boston bombings and this week's paris attacks have some similarities. we'll explore the brothers behind each attack. ♪searching with devotion ♪for a snack that isn't lame ♪but this... ♪takes my breath away i hait's tough, but severi've managed.ease. but managing my symptoms was all i was doing. so when i finally told my doctor, he said humira is for adults like me who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. and that in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief.
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as police in paris piece together this week's deadly terror attacks we're seeing similarities between those attacks and the 2013 bombing at the boston marathon. >> a look at the parallels. >> reporter: two acts of terror, two cities. two pairs of brothers. an ocean apart but with a mistakable similarities. said and brother cherif like tamerlan and dzhokhar tsarnaev were children of immigrants. the kouachi parents from algeria. tsarnaev in chechnia. both with a history of violent islamic extremism. all four appear radicalized as young men. advocating lone wolf attacks. the kouachi urging to fight
jihad against u.s. troops in iraq. william branif studies terrorism. >> they both found ideal og able to translate these beliefs or opinions and turn them into in this case violent action. >> reporter: law enforcement separately in paris and boston had three of the four on radar. all flagged by national security in the years leading to the attacks. in paris, cherif ratz add red flag after trying to get to iraq by way you of syria three years later in 2008 he was found guilty of taking part in a paris-based jihadi recruitment ring. he did not go to prison. french intelligence now telling u.s. officials one of the brothers may have traveled to yem tune train with al qaeda. both men were on u.s. no fly lists. in boston tamerlan tsarnaev was flagged a year by he joined fighters. russian security forces notified
the fbi that agents closed the case for lack of evidence. tamerlan was a boxer. cherif was a mediocre rapper. both dreamed of greatness, both failed. all appear to have remained on the fringes, never totally fitting in. >> individuals who are disempowered that violent organizations, violent causes often provide them with that sense of empowerment. >> all four motivated by anger. cherif saying he engaged in jihadi recruiting after seeing images of u.s. soldiers abusing iraqi prisoners at aabu ghraib. the boston bombing was for muslim deaths at the hands of u.s. forces in iraq and afghan. >> it's common in jihadist propaganda for organizations to use the idea of classical jihad to mobile size people into these battlefie battlefields. >> two sets of brothers, two
acts of terror, both meant to weaken but leading two countries stronger. deborah feyerick, cnn, new york. >> let's bring in cnn commentator and analyst mel robins for us. we know the kouachi brothers were killed. the boston bomber is seeing a trial now. i wonder if the you think tsarnaev's claim that he was influenced by his brother will help him in any way? >> good morning you guys. it's a great question. and of course i'm coming to you live from boston right now, i lived in boston for 18 years and everybody here is watching this trial on the edge of their seats. and he certainly is not going to be acquitted of the charges because he was influenced by his brother. he will be found guilty. i'm going to tell you right now. it's a little frustrating to know that we're spending the money to convict the guy when we know he's going to be found guilty and the only question is
whether or not the federal government is going to kill him, whether or not this jury is going to vote for a death penalty. and christi, i think that that's one of the angles of his defense. for the death penalty aspect of this case. is to talk about how his brother was the mastermind, and he was over womened, influenced over taken by his brother. and that they use that as a sympathy argument to try to get the jury to spare his life. >> authorities say that both pairs of brothers were on their radar, they knew about them. but i wonder, within the bounds of law what can authorities do to prevent something like this? how much leverage -- i guess they have leverage but how much space within the law to capture them before they have an opportunity to act? >> well, you know, it's a question that we're going to be looking at both in the united states and in france in the coming weeks, not only the
connection between brothers and how that might accelerate someone becoming radicalized but also the fact that three of these four terror suspects guys, were on the fbi's radar screen for crying out loud, on the authority's radar screens, on no fly lists some of them. i think what you've got to look at because the united states does afford due process rights to suspected terrorists, is when is somebody on your radar screen, when are you pulling them in for questioning, which they had done repeatedly with tsarnaev. remember he was also implicated in a triple murder. he was implicated in a case in florida. and so, it's a question of when you can cross from questioning somebody, victor, to when you can pull them into custody, detain them and charge them. and they simply didn't have the evidence, unfortunately, before the bombs went off in boston. interestingly, in france the older brother was actually convicted of being part of a
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>> here is a look at other stories. >> investigators may bec closer of 8501. take a look at some of this crews lifting th tail sectionq of the flight ont a ship. ynn's david isçó joining us liv. david, what do we know about the black boxes and whether they might be connected to the tail section as they were bringingi]t , ññit( >> increditably powerful images of that tail section being lifted out of the java sea. they are on the search shipw3 using axd method of air bags ana crane on@ñm$e ship as xd/well. the unmistakable air asia logo,
if you look toward the bottom of the tail i]section, below the vertical stabilizer, that's the sticks up, what you see is a sectionxd of the tail in tatter. four or five windows there, thaó section folded back like añi pie of paper. you've got loose wires, jagged the blackçó boxes, the cockpit voice recorder and flight data recorder should be in thelp low section ofçó the tail so that's the area we're seeing that isn't there, thatt( is completely tor apart. at this point according to the head of indonesia's search and rescue agency, noxd confirmatio that those black boxesw3 are in thatxd tail section. go in regards to finding that? hr(t&c initially for the tail involved so much of the muck ofe1 the se floor theáthat they have got to get the hive divers back down. >> reporter: victor, that's right. that was at( three-day pain staking operation.
the weathert(, kirnts have been pretty good. hem to bring the so. divers will head back into the water. trying to get eyes potentially on biggerfá pieces offá debrisñ the black boxes. thelp head of thee1 transport agency, the ntsb like in the u.s., i'm sorry oneq of the chif investigators actually telling us they picked up a possibleym pings from another search ship. possible pi
>> çódavid, thank you. let's look at other stories developing. >> george zimmerman, haven't ñiçówhile.ñi+t( name in a he has been arrested again. the 31-year-old taken into custody last3 night in floridan suspicion of aggravated assault and domestic violence with a weapon. he is expected to make a court appearance later this morning. >> hundreds of people screened to be potentialjfok jurors in t aaron hernandez murder trial. hernandez is a former new england patriots tight end and includ good morning, good afternoon. hernandez is indicted in the shooting deatp( of a semipro football player. >> former cia director david petraeus could face felony provide classified information to hisñri]ok former mistress pa%
that's the recommendation fromo the justice department. the decision will ultimately be up to attorney general eric holder. >> we'll see you back at 10:00 eastern. here in the cnn newsroom. >> glad to have you. "smerconish" starts right now. >> this is cnnt(fá breaking new. >> good morning. i'm michael smerconish covering breaking news. frightening new evidence that the terror attacks in france are the workxd of al qaeda. we've learned that one of the thredó terrorists killed yesterday cherife1 kouachi may have lived with the underwear bomber. "uz blow up an(g. airli putting explosives in his underwear. meanwhile, right now the search for the w3wo"d#'s most wanted woman. across france looking for hayat boumediene, the laste1 survivin terrorist from yesterday's nb?çp