tv Lockup Corcoran - Extended Stay MSNBC February 12, 2016 7:00pm-8:01pm PST
per can spectaclive here. governor bush spent a lot of money in new hampshire and finished basically tied with me and ted cruz. >> senator rubio jeb bush did not tie you and ted cruz in new hampshire. ted cruz and jeb bush came in third and fourth in new hampshire. they beat you. you came in fifth. >> yes, marco rubio, and judy is correct. >> the reason it is correct is that joe said he was in a three way split decision for third place when he came in fifth. you were not fooled. did judy win the prizes. >> three way tie for all prizes. >> including the old license plates. i hope that does not offend anyone in your family. >> we're all old farts here. >> no, fart is approved. it was nice to meet you. >> thank you. >> if you want to play the news
dump it's easy send us an e-mail, but now you have to go do the hotel. american's prisons, dangerous, often deadly. there are 2 million people doing time. every day is a battle to survive and maintain order. >> down, on your feet. down. >> among the nation's toughest, california state prison, corcoran, overcrowded and plagued by racial tension. we spent months inside with officers trying to maintain order with an institution with a notoriously violent past. this is "lockup, corcoran, extended stay." inmates have been dreaming up ways to smuggle in contraband since corcoran opened its doors in 1988. >> there is drugs in prison, obviously. >> whether in the form of drugs.
>> when we get it, it's usually like this. >> or weapons. >> looks like it's made of aluminum. >> piece of stainless steel here. >> off a food cart. >> it's always a race against time for the officers to find the contraband. >> look at that. before it's too late. during the months our crew spent inside corcoran we witnessed our fair share of searches. today on "a" yard, the maximum security facility, we caught up with an officer beginning his shift with one of three standard cell searches. >> just a random search today. come on, every day. looking for contraband, stuff they're not supposed to have.
not too many apples -- razors, they break them apart. an awful lot in the cell. good weapon. piece a metal. just sharpen that. i'll take this from him and write him up. can't tell what it came out of, but he sharpens that, that would make a good shank. make a couple weapons out of that. >> is it sharpened to a point? >> no, not yet. >> we can only book him for having dangerous contraband, it's not sharpened. write up a 115. >> they know how to beat the system by not sharpening them to a point, once they do that, they get sent to ad seg.
as long as it's not sharpened to a point, it's just considered dangerous contraband. >> could make two weapons out this piece right here. >> random searches in all of the cell blocks are vital to the safety of the inmates and officers. as every piece of contraband discovered to mean one less attack. after all, with enough time on their hands, some inmates are fully capable and more than willing to do almost anything. inmates like andre johnson, who is serving a life sentence in the shu for murdering an officer in san quentin in 1985. >> my reputation was, i took care of business. when things needed to be done, it was done. >> he was acting on orders from his gang, the black guerrilla family. >> i was given my orders on june 5, june 8, excuse me, that i was to assault sergeant burchfield, who had been monitored.
>> my husband was howell dean burchfield. he was known has hal or h.d. he was a very jovial, fun-loving guy. >> when i received the orders, anxiety hit me first because this is a serious thing and i had 16 months to go home. is it my life or is it going to be his life? and that's what is going on in my head. if i don't carry this assault out, then it's me. also the kite read that you would be receiving a fish line from above in a blue bag. everything that you need would be contained in that bag. double-edged cast iron knife with a double edge and it was tempered because it left no fingerprints. i waited like three days and when the line came down, that morning, i fished it in, took the blue bag off and i got the spear shaft from that off the
fishing line and i waited. sergeant burchfield approached my cell with flashlight and he saw me standing there, he asked if i needed a light for my cigarette. i had a camel in my mouth. that's when he turned. when he turned into the cell, i hit him. i stabbed him, speared him one time. he turned around, grabbed his whistle, started blowing it. dropped his flashlight and started blowing it and he turned around and took off down the end of the tier. he got to like 15 cells and he collapsed not knowing that every step he took he was bleeding internally because i hit the carotid artery. >> there was a knock on the door at 3:00 a.m. they said barbara, we have bad news, i said he's been in a car accident, hasn't he? they said, no, he was murdered
tonight at san quentin. >> i got rid of everything, i cleaned the cell, i'm getting rid of everything. the weapon is already gone, we knew at that time there was no fingerprints and the time they came in, all of the inmates from the fifth tier to first tier start throwing everything out of their cell. that's what happened, they would find, 20, 30 weapons and never know which one was actual murder weapon. the squad came through, security quad, or goon squad, they came through and cordoned off everything and they took the pictures and collected evidence and things like that. so they collected the evidence and find all these weapons. now, that night i'm up and i'm worried about what's happening. but they don't know what happened. >> but a break in the case came from the confession of an inmate involved in the murder. >> saw an opportunity for
himself, serving a life sentence. turned everybody in. because of my lack of knowledge and planning of the crime, and my age, the judge overturned my death penalty and sentenced me to life in prison without the chance of parole, i don't go to board, i'm just here. >> hal was 36 when he was murdered. he was just doing his job. he was doing what it takes to protect society from that element in prison. i guess i want to know why, why hal? >> i followed orders, i was a foot soldier following orders. it was either him or me and i chose him. it was simple as that. it's prison politics. >> i think they did it because
they seized the opportunity and he was there. he was the senior staff member. >> sergeant burchfield was targeted because he was too damn nice. he cared. and because of that caring, he was monitored. >> they didn't care that he had a family. they knew. i've been curious all these years if they're sorry for what they did. they haven't come out and said we're sorry for any pain we may have inflicted on you and your family. >> if i could take that day back to sacrifice myself knowing the things i know today, i would. i would take that chance and allow myself to be executed instead of him. >> no one should have to deal with this kind of a death. this one was taken just hours before he died.
next on "lockup -- extended stay." officers react to a tip about contraband, can they catch it before it spreads to the rest of the prison? >> round up the inmates. do a perimeter check. we'll secure the perimeter. ls) (burke) smash and grub. seen it. covered it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ spending the day with my niece. that make me smile. i don't use super poligrip for hold, because my dentures fit well. before those little pieces would get in between my dentures and my gum and it was uncomfortable. even well fitting dentures let in food particles. just a few dabs of super poligrip free is clinically proven to seal out more food particles so you're more comfortable and confident while you eat. so it's not about keeping my dentures in, it's about keeping the food particles out. try super poligrip free. at ally bank, no branches equals great rates.
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in corcoran the constant influx of drugs and weapons represents a very real threat to the safety of the officer and inmates. the investigative services unit or isu, tries to keep the prison's rampant contraband problem under control. >> round up the inmates, do a perimeter check. secure the perimeter. >> an inmate's nonlethal overdose at his job in a laundry facility sparks this full-scale investigation by sergeant lawton and the isu team. >> today we're conducting a
search of the pia warehouse laundry searching for any kind of contraband. last month we had an inmate overdose in the prison laundry on his job site. >> since corcoran's laundry facilities often act as a contraband distribution center for the inmate population this may be one of isu's best chances to catch the drugs before they spread to the rest of the prison. >> because of the big area and areas they could hide in we'll bring in two narcotics dogs here and do a mass search of certain areas and hopefully come up positive with a hit. that's the whole plan today. >> obviously these guys know we're coming -- element of surprise is the number one thing here. we got one on them. >> strip them out here along the
wall. >> we have approximately 30 inmates that we removed from their job assignment. >> next man come over here. >> basically just an unclothed body search. looking for any type of contraband may be hiding on his person. >> we'll conduct a search in here with canine units. squad, be advised i'm at the door. check around the boots, all of the inmates put their boots upside down. socks off. armpits. hands. ears. open your mouth. bottom lip. drop your head. shake out your hair. drop your boxers. turn around. see the bottom of your feet.
>> run him through here real quick, around the outside wall. >> you guys can run your workers in there and start pushing the buttons and turn the alarms off. >> time to go back to work. >> the dog alerted on a couple things but we didn't come up with anything. so we're out of here. >> both the inmates and their job site come up clean of any contraband. this could mean it's already reached the prison population. where the items can be bought, sold and used. some inmates like tim duncan know all about the drug trade in corcoran. >> i used drugs in prison my
whole life, that was my thing. heroin is my drug of choice. i don't use anything else. i don't smoke spot or do crank. i drink like a fish when i can, i make better wine than you can probably buy on the streets. ferment fruit and sugar, put it together, warm it, stick it under the bunk for three days, strain it and drink it. >> tim transitioned from a drug user on the streets to an enforcer for the aryan brotherhood in prison, responsible for collecting drug debts. >> my policy was if one of my people got in a drug debt i would pull them up and say you're done, cut up their credit card, get together with white, pay their debt and he's done. if he gets drugs again then we'll stab him because he violated and i agree with that.
there is drugs in prison, obviously. you get on a phone and cry to mom, i need $100. i broke somebody's tv, whatever lie you want to tell, can you send it to this address? you get it to the street to the connection their old lady brings the dope and bring it back in. somebody will come to visit and they'll have their little balloons and they stick them up their ass, when they come back they [ bleep ] them out and clean them up, paper it up and sell it. >> coming up, tim's drinking is about to get worse. >> a slight hint of alcohol smell, so -- >> and, they've hit inmates at the job site. now the isu team is targeting their home. >> get to the door. pop them. plus -- >> urine analysis. >> last-minute drug test could end the conjugal visit before it begins. >> families have brought in drugs.
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producers spent inside corcoran we saw inmates committing offenses ranging from violence to drug smuggling. it's up to officer love and the isu team to try to prevent these violations. >> we call our wall of shame is two years of hard work with our investigative services unit, a lot of our drug arrests, visitors, parolee pickups, 95% are individuals bringing drugs into the institution. >> main things we usually get is marijuana, methamphetamine and heroin. >> stuff that these inmates will make money off it. narcotics is the number one thing. >> got a call from r & r, this was just a person sending an inmate eyeglasses. it's not an eyeglass box when she opened it up she noticed a black substance that could possibly be heroin. we'll nik test, field test to
see if it comes back positive or not. we have them for different types, heroin, methamphetamines, marijuana. if it's positive it's going to turn bright yellow. it's not turning any colors. that means it's negative. it's not heroin. >> number one is information gathering. we read mail. we talk to the inmates. we talk to staff. listen to phone calls. they talk about it on the telephones and in the mail and they'll schedule a date which they come to visit. so we wait for them, when they come in, serve them the search warrant. >> most of the time females bringing in drugs, so myself and my partner perform unclothed body search and usually recover the drugs. when we get it it's usually like this. in a balloon, packaged up in bundles, sometime large like
this, sometimes they're in small ones. they may mix it up in a package of peanut m & ms so it looks like he's just eating peanut m&ms and he's really swallowing dope. >> it gets smaller every year, which shows we're doing a really good job over here. >> most of the drugs getting into corcoran arrive through visitation. but for inmates like de moore hill conjugal visits are what keep him out of trouble in the first place. >> my wife come on fridays, you got to be 90 days clean. i would lose my friday visits and i would have to wait another six months clean to get another family visit and depending on the circumstances, dealing with drugs, a sticking or something like that, you can go a year or
two without a family visit. so a lot i can lose. i would never want to lose my wife and kids in here over some nonsense. i try to do everything i can in a positive way to stay out of the way. >> today, hill's good behavior has earned him another conjugal visit with his wife. >> i go spend time with my wife for a couple days. it's hard to get that privilege, be a lot of stuff going on. fights every day or something. if i have family visits i wouldn't be as careful as i am today. it feels like you're free for a couple days. when you're sitting in that two-bedroom apartment, it's like you're at your own house. just can't go outside, like a junior high school kid on punishment. just can't leave the house, you know what i mean? but it's pretty good. it's a relief leaving, coming back is the hard part. >> the actual process leading up
to the visit isn't much easier. >> that's hill. for a family visit. >> it can take hours for inmates to pass all of the security requirements before reaching the family visit units. >> straight ahead. hill. p70320. >> go on through. get in that van. we'll drive over there. >> today is the day that i get to come and spend a few days with my husband. him being here is hard but we manage because we make sure we do everything according to each other and this time alone is important. everybody needs affection and to spend that intimate time together. so doing that is extremely important. >> this is the two-bedroom apartment right here.
>> hill has finally made it to the family visit unit but his arrival doesn't mark the end of the procedure. >> in the past, families have brought in drugs and we need to make sure that they're going to remain drug-free, alcohol free and we'll do a urinalysis on him now and after as i bring him back to the yard. see your fingertips, make sure you don't have residue, chemicals that could cause a negative result on urinalysis. go ahead. here is your cup. go ahead and we'll do this in the bathroom. >> all right. >> while demoore completes his end of the process, for his wife, it's just beginning. because conjugal visits are sometimes used as opportunities to smuggle contraband into
corcoran, officers must do a thorough search of everything the family brings in. >> put all of the containers in clear plastic so it's visible. we look through it, especially if they've been opened, make sure there is nothing secreted inside. >> almost time to go. i almost feel like an inmate myself being here. you can't come outside after dark. and then when we do come outside we're still enclosed within more gates on the prison grounds, so that's kind of weird. at least i do get to leave. it's appreciated, though. i mean, just think, we weren't even getting these visits at first.
>> can i come in, daddy? >> how you doing? >> for all you have to go through, is this worth it? >> it's worth it. >> it's worth it. it's well worth it. >> while the hills enjoy their time together, the officers back in "b" yard hope they are one step closer to a find. next on "lockup," the search for contraband continues, but are the inmates one step ahead? ♪
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these inmates have plenty of time to get involved with violence. >> the smallest indiscretion could kick off straight war. >> hand to hand transactions of dope, weapons, whatever. >> there have been more than 350 stabbings since the prison opened its doors in 1988. >> i enjoy hurting people. >> they don't play games here. >> bottom line, it's easy to get into corcoran. >> armed robberies, whatever i have to do to support my drug habit. >> i smoke methamphetamines, i'm addicted. been doing it about 15 years. i just can't get off it. >> but in order to survive and make parole, inmates like raymond must stay out of trouble.
>> being locked up here has actually taught me a lesson. i have two years clean today. i get out, i got some positive support. so i think i can do it. last about month i've been counting down like every day. i know how many days i have left. today, i have 22 days left and getting kind of anxious. >> for raymond, a strict routine is what's kept him on track. >> i go to chow and i eat my breakfast. i go back, my cellie is already at work. i clean, 8:00, 8:30 i have to go to school for prerelease. after school gets out about 2:30 my friend gets out of pai and we run laps and squats and sit-ups and do 100 burpees.
after that, i kick back, watch tv for a little bit and after chow i come back and i'll either do some beadwork or i'll watch tv but usually do i some beadwork and 7:00 go to night yard and that's my time to go out and walk around. after yard i got tv programs on from like 9:00 to 11:00 that i like to watch. i've been beading for about a year. trying to learn all i can about different stitches. it's very intricate. one mistake you have to take the whole thing apart. this is the most recent one i made. it's a bear claw. a little thunderbird in here. it takes me out of here. it relaxes me. it's a good pastime. when i came to prison, i left behind a pregnant wife. now the mother of my son. right after he was born i saw him through the glass. didn't get to hold him. i have to wait till i get out. that's my son and my stepson. he's about 18 months ode right now and his name is ethan
nomache, that means little man in indian. gives me hope and reason to pull through. when i get out i'll live with my dad to get myself on my feet before i can raise money to get my own place. i plan on being a father to my son, get to know him, be a better husband to my wife, hopefully start a future, you know? >> coming up empty in the laundry facility search, sergeant lawton and isu launch a full-scale investigation of the laundry workers cells in hopes of locating any dangerous contraband before it's used. >> these are actually some targeted cells that we're after, inmates that are assigned to the laundry. we'll follow up, see if we can find more metal, more contraband. go up to the cell, strip the inmates out, bring them out of the cell and complete our cell searches.
get to the door, go ahead and pop them. >> pretty much looking for any kind of contraband, weapons, drugs -- >> turn around. >> you smell -- i'm telling you right now -- you will be -- did you swallow something? >> what would i swallow? >> you tell me, i'm asking you. >> some chips. >> that's your story, right? >> this is crazy. >> 209. >> when we first came up on the cell, the individual on the top bunk jumped down and we had him in here, took his skullcap off and when he did he swallowed something and trying to say it was a cookie but we know better
than that. go on body watch and he'll be observed there. observation cell and once we come up with it after so many hours, he can be released back to general pop. if he does have and he could be placed in ad seg. >> we found a tattoo gun, a motor and see cylinder and needle. pretty much all there. look at that. >> oh, take that. >> a pocket in his sweatpants. we don't allow anything with
pockets in the yard. >> a lot of weapons, drugs, anything else you can think of gets concealed in there especially when it's beneath the surface of the pants. >> once again, the inmates from the laundry facility are clean up any serious contraband. but they're far from off the hook. >> it's just a good thing they know we're out there watching them and keeping them on their toes. still ahead, raymond gets out of prison and reunites with his family. but is it too little, too late? >> i haven't seen him in three years, so you know. >> plus, tim may be giving up drinking involuntarily. >> uh-oh. i swear i saw it swallow seven people. seven. i just wish one of those people could have been mrs. johnson.
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including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ask your gastroenterologist about humira. with humira, remission is possible. for inmates in corcoran it's all about making do with what they've got.
if they can't get drugs from the outside, many find new ways to get high. one of the most popular methods is drinking pruno, alcohol that inmates make in their cells with fruit smuggled from the chow hall. >> sometimes you can tell they have an apple. they're hidden in their sock or pant leg or back pocket, it's kind of sags down so you can kind of tell. so usually the ones that do it on a frequent basis you kind of okay, that's the one. you pull them out. the reason why we pull out the apples is because they collect a certain amount and that's when they do pruno. you got on apple, huh? it's manufactured alcohol. in the trash. we try to prevent them from taking it back to the units.
>> when our producers checked back in with tim duncan, who has an affinity for pruno himself. >> that's my only vice. all i can do is drunk. i don't do drugs. so i drink. >> officers overherd him talking to our crew about his drinking, sparking a surprise search of his cell. >> they're not going to find nothing. there ain't nothing there that ain't supposed to be in there. maybe smell some wine -- i don't know. >> there is a slight hint of an alcohol smell, so, doesn't really smell like there could necessarily be a batch but there might have been some in here recently. just do a systematic search from one side to the other.
>> the worst i got in there is an empty wine bottle. >> i don't expect to necessarily find wine, but perhaps -- >> uh-oh. >> residual -- oh, yeah. so, there was some in here but it's been drank. probably end up giving him a write-up on that, at least a 128. he does have possession of alcohol. i'll probably end up counseling him. he doesn't have priors for that kind of stuff in here. goes to work every day. but at the same time, i'll be watching him now. another cell over there we pulled a big bag of wine out of there. that's what it looks like, pretty disgusting. they like it. >> if i'd have known that big old bag was sitting there, i would have had that.
i would have tried to get it. >> after more than two years in prison, the day that raymond has been waiting for has finally arrived. >> today's the day i get released. ready to leave this place behind me and start my new life. i have a lot of good support out there, so i feel pretty good. >> check out the window, let them know who you are and where you're going. >> what's your name? >> raymond eacrit. >> where you going? >> home. >> parolee? >> yes. >> coming back? >> no. >> sure? >> i'm positive. >> go back to the same old thing that did you, you'll be back. you got a job waiting for you when you go back? >> yes, i do. >> you got a good chance to make it. you have been rehabilitated? paid your debt to society? >> yes, i have. >> this is not raymond's first time in prison but after successfully staying clean from
drugs and out of trouble in corcoran, he's certain it will be his last. >> i'm really excited about this release. i feel really confident i'm going to make it this time. >> escort. >> i got several safe, good places to stay. i got a lot of family support. >> where you paroling to. >> humboldt county. >> how you getting there? family picking you up? >> yes. >> step there. >> i'm hoping this is the last time i'll ever be behind bars. hopefully this the last cage i get locked in. i'm ready to get out and start over. >> so, what are your chances you coming back and seeing us again? >> no, i'm done. >> you're done? you got -- >> i got a job. >> hooked up, everything? >> i got a lot of family support. >> they tell me that but i see them back in a few months. they'll be with to you process you out. >> okay. >> this is the information on
three strikes laws. make sure you read that before you go out. what i need you to do is sign your name here and print your name right underneath there for me. >> okay. >> i got $200 on you. i give you this money for the train station, all right? do you have any children? >> yes, i got a son. >> how old is he? >> 18 months old. >> that's your best bet you don't come back. be a good role model for your son. okay? >> i will. >> all right. you ready to roll? >> yes. >> i have responsibilities, i got a son now, i got a wife. i got to try to make things right there and got to get out there and just do it. >> straight on. >> i'm not shackled. that's pretty cool.
>> all right, ray, halfway home, buddy. >> i'm feeling really anxious, it's really happening. say good-bye to this place. just happy to be gone. >> i haven't seen him in three years. so you know, got to get to know him again, i don't know. >> there is your gate money. good luck to you. >> thank you. >> all right. >> what's up? hi, sebastian. come here.
what's up? thank you for coming. >> the whole time we've been married he's been locked up. so i don't really know my husband that well. can hopefully he can pull himself out and man up. faster, faster. >> i want to be a better dad for my son. you dizzy? next on "lockup, extended stay," it's been a long search but the results are worth the wait. the flu virus.
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if you look at it, you can tell it was wet at one time and dried. you can feel that it has something on it. i would test it with a nic test to see if it comes back positive for amphetamines. so, the paper turns brown right away, it's a positive test for amphetamines. if it had gone through, they eat it like that or heat it up and the dope comes out. they take it off there and use it. more than likely, chop it up and sell it, piece by piece. his argument will be he didn't know it was coming in. it's coming in off the streets. that's all he has to say, i didn't know it was coming in.
this is an actual address. we'll turn over to squad and let them know it tested positive and it's up to them to see what they want to do. >> acting on an inside tip about contraband continuing to come through the laundry facility, on corcoran's "b" yard, the sergeant and his team launch a surprise search. >> this is our level three general population facility. basically it's a medium security facility. this is the laundry room where they pass out inmate clothing. we're doing a check of the area, letting the dog do his thing and see what he comes up with. >> maybe pick up odor. >> pull the boxes down, check up high.
bring them down, maybe have them hit it again. >> after hours of searching, the sergeant and isu team find their first piece of contraband in the form of an inmate manufactured shank. >> this appears to be an oven rack out of the kitchen, sharpened to a point. a crude handle on it now. >> one of these racks, it's really concealed. close to the window. in this area here, it's hand-in hand transactions of dope. weapons, whatever. you had it in your coat pocket walking by, looks just like a pen. obviously, they don't want to poke themselves, either. >> we'll do an investigation. we can dust it for prints and
try to get a good print off it to see who is bringing in weapons and who's pushing them out. >> looks like another piece of metal. sharper metal stock. >> check all those real good. >> i found something else in here. can't seem to get it out. a pretty good one. a pretty good piece of metal, a piece of stainless steel here, sharpened to a point. a pretty good size weapon here. >> you have holes there. it came off a food cart.
it's pretty common weaponry that we find out here on the facilities. it's pretty pliable. they can bust it in half and sharpen it. officer love discovered a hype needle concealed in the big roller pen. it has a point to it. it's kind of crude. they manufactured it from a deodorant stick. it could be something that has residue in it, something they use on the job site to load up and get high. >> you have to keep in your mind, they are actual functioning gang members. in a general population setting. that is what they do. the nature of the beast. give them a couple days, there will be another one back here. >> this is a place to hide your stuff.