tv Lockup Boston - Extended Stay MSNBC December 11, 2016 1:00am-2:01am PST
>> since its days as a battleground in the american revolution, boston, massachusetts, has become known as the city of neighborhoods. with deep-rooted loyalties running through its diverse communities. but when certain bostonians take territorial pride a little too far, they could wind up in the suffolk county jail. >> there are approximately 180 or so street gangs within boston.
just neighborhood street gangs. they're all comprised of a couple of blocks, sometimes a project, sometimes an entire neighborhood, certainly. in almost every case, every group has some sort of serious feud with at least four to five other groups within the city of boston. >> and over the past 10 years, the structure of those gangs has changed and that's had a serious impact on the jail. >> such as it was, there was a bit of a code about what you did and what you didn't do. and that seems to have gone by the wayside, and what that translates into is some of this wild west mentality and sort of shooting for any slight, real or imagined. >> that's just how it is. bank robber robs banks, a nurse helps patients, gang members shoot each other.
>> back to the [ bleep ]. >> 22-year-old delshaun bloodworth says he spent much of the last ten years as a member of one of boston's local street gangs. >> i got old there. i didn't really like the lifestyle. i like the lifestyle. it's easier. it's easier than just showing up to work every day, seeing the same people. even though you don't like them, mad at them, don't want to see them ever again, you got to come back to work, still handle your job, and all this other stuff. >> bloodworth is currently housed at the jail on nashua street, one of two facilities that compromise the suffolk county jail system. the 700 inmates here have not been convicted of any crime but are being held awaiting trial or the settlement of their charges.
if they are convicted, and given a sentence of two and a half years or less, they could wind up four miles away at suffolk county's other jail facility, the house of correction. bloodworth's been at nashua street for ten months now after pleading not guilty to charges of armed robbery and assault and battery. >> i go back to court and this case isn't looking beatable. so i probably just plead out, because i've seen a lot of my friends get burnt in trials. you know what i mean? so i don't think i'm going to take a deal -- i'll just take a deal and give them their win. >> if bloodworth agrees to a prosecutor's office to plead guilty he could face a sentence of two and a half years. the good news is that as he weighs that decision, he currently shares his cell with a childhood friend from the streets. david peters. >> i don't remember a time where i don't know him. probably met each other when we were like 3.
>> we played a lot. we took some soap and [ bleep ] [ bleep ] something to play with while we're in our room. >> can't have cards. >> can't have nothing, radio, nothing. just me and him. we call them sominos, they're a mix of dominos and soap. you know what i mean? >> that was the first time i seen him in years. it felt good to see him, even though under these circumstances we're both incarcerated. >> me and him, whole city of boston basically, the bloody bean, you know, we all over the building. >> you get addicted to the lifestyle. you get addicted to the streets, the whole long night, fast life, money, cars, fast women, everything that comes along with it. and you just get a rush from that after a while. >> that's a gun right here on my
ribs. it's an einstein quote, you have to learn the rule of the game and play them better than anyone else. i kind of applied that -- i took it to my side and kind of applied it too the streets. >> like bloodworth, peters is also in jail awaiting trial or a possible plea deal. he's facing six charges, including possession of a firearm, assault and battery on a police officer, and resisting arrest. because of prior convictions, peters could face up to 15 years in prison if found guilty. >> when i was a kid you couldn't tell me that i wasn't going to the nba. i thought that was what i was going to end up but hoop dreams is over. >> they trying to take the rest of my 20s from me. i got a 3-year-old out there, so it's like my father was never in
my life, now i might not be there for my son. so, it's really a eye-opener, makes you wake up after awhile. especially in the hole, you got a lot of time to think about [ bleep ]. >> definitely, definitely. you know you got to think about what you done in the past [ bleep ] you know this thing, it's meant to stress you out, you know what i mean? you just sitting here all day, all night. only get one hour of rec. you know what i mean? that one hour of rec you go out, probably have to move on something. you know what i mean? it's all stress in here. you know what i mean? they know what they're doing, they're trying to keep us from wrestling, you know what i mean? but i always been a rebel. you know what i mean? you teach me a lesson, i'll smack you in the face. i'm [ bleep ] in school, you know what i mean? teacher tell me to sit down i say shut the [ bleep ] up. you know what i mean? that's just me, you know what i mean? >> delshaun has always been outspoken. he doesn't bite his tongue for nobody. always ready to fight. got a heart of a lion.
he's not going to back down from nothing. he's all about loyalty. he's going to be your friend to the end. he's really going to be there for you. he's going to go out of his way to make sure you all right. >> you touch me i'm pushing you on the streets. let's get it. >> in fact, it was that attitude that landed bloodworth and peters together here in the segregation unit. when they were in the jail's less restrictive general population unit they beat up another inmate. >> they brought a new guy on to the unit which happened to be an enemy. whatever. i punched him in his face, shaun came from behind and slammed him and we just stomped him. >> david peters hooked back up with a childhood friend delshaun bloodworth, as it happened the brother of one of the people that had jumped him perhaps three weeks ago came into that unit. they fought each other. >> it all stems from they got us, now we got to get them.
it's retaliation. you know what i mean? it goes back and forth, back and forth. back and forth. you know what i mean? it's never-ending. there ain't like no peace treaty or none of that. coming up -- delshaun bloodworth goes off. and two brothers deal with a common enemy. >> when we're out there getting high all's we're thinking about is the next high. >> i could spend anywhere from >> $300, $500, to $1,000 a day on heroin, cocaine. xw he gets a lot of compliments.
he wears his army hat, walks around with his army shirt looking all nice. and then people just say, "thank you for serving our country" and i'm like, that's my dad. male vo: no one deserves a warmer welcome home. that's why we're hiring 10,000 members of the military community by the end of 2017. i'm very proud of him. male vo: comcast. for many jail inmates, their stay behind bars can be relatively short and often their first visit is their last.
for others, like 24-year-old nick bebonis, back-to-back arrests have led to a revolving door relationship with boston's suffolk county jail. >> the stays in here getting longer and the stays on the street keep getting shorter. i was in for three and a half months, i was out for eight days, now i've been back for two months. eight days. most of my record is armed robberies, unarmed robberies, i would use whatever. anything from a rock to a knife to whatever. whatever was available at that point in time. >> how do you someone with a rock? >> you hit someone with it really hard. and you take what's in their pockets. >> most of his robberies have been to support his drug habit. now, he's back in on an assault
and battery charge to which he's pled not guilty. the alleged victim is his girlfriend. >> they're saying i assaulted my girlfriend at the time. she got arrested with me. she said i didn't assault her. i don't know, pretty much they knew we were in a high drug zone. they want us to cooperate to help, you know, get the bigger fish, let the little fish go away. we wouldn't, so they arrested us. >> 10s. that's ten more. what's the name of this game? oh, my god. you're horrible. >> in jail, bubanas found comfort in passing time with a familiar face from home, his older half-brother, ryan mcneil. >> this place sucks. >> tell me about it. >> i'm tired of [ bleep ]. you know what i mean? >> yep. >> similar story to mine. just he's ten years older and i'm better looking. like my girls, in 2s.
ask him who's winning. >> let you know at the end of the game. >> 34-year-old mcneil has been coming to jail since bubanas was a child. being locked up together has made his stay a little easier. >> to see him in here hurts, you know, but at the same time, it's nice to have people around that genuinely care about you, that you know they got your back if something happens. it's good recreation. he's a funny kid. keeps me laughing all day long. same routine almost 20 years. my grandmother used to call it life on the installment plan. ryan, unfortunately i have bad news, you're going to be doing life on the installment plan, is what she used to say to me. i used to hate that.
i used to hate her say that. no i'm not. no, i'm not. i'm doing life on the installment plan. >> this time, mcnee racked up eight charges, including possession of a firearm, assault and battery and unarmed robbery. he's pled not guilty to all charges and is awaiting trial. >> hey, do me favor, clean the tables when you're done and come by and give me some hot water, all right? >> though he takes some friendly taunting from his brother, mcnee earns a dollar a day working as a runner. >> basically there is four of us, we serve food, trays, pass out uniforms, pretty much whatever we're asked to do we do we pretty much do around here. >> the job lets mcnee spend more time out of his cell which provides another benefit. better access to coffee. >> coffee in a place like this, if you're like me, it's very important. got to have my coffee. first thing on the list, coffee. nothing else to do but sit
around work, play cards, drink coffee. >> he does about, i'd say, eight to ten cups a day. tough habit to keep up with, the coffee habit. >> but on the outside, mcnee and his brother share far more dangerous addictions. >> on average day, i could spend anywhere from $300, $500 to $1,000 a day. >> on what? >> on heroin, cocaine. i lived the life of an addict to the fullest and i'm embarrassed by it. >> drugs have had a hold on mcnee and bubanas since a young age and played a major role in their troubles with the law. >> when we're out there getting high alls we're thinking about is the next high, you know what i mean? scheming, plotting. what we'll do, how we're going do this, how we'll get that one. >> i'm like jekyll and hyde when i'm using, when i'm not using, you put something in my system, all bets are off, i'm just a
total -- i'm a different person. i'm not a good person. i don't do good things. i'm selfish. >> when we're in here and sober, we're not under the influence of any type of drugs, we're talking about our families, you know how we got do things different. you know what i mean? more productive. it's just a healthier relationship, you know? >> he's young. he don't have to -- you don't have to keep crashing into the same wall i've been crashing into for the past 20 years. you know? obviously i'm not a good example for him, because there's three of us. my other brother graduated college, already in his third year of law school. he chose to follow me and i don't like that. you know. always wanted to be just like me. so, i'm not very proud of that obviously. he's a good kid, though.
here you go, kid. i don't know if you heard, but i don't do deliveries no more. >> keep the change, man. >> bubanas could have his next chance on the outside very soon. he's due in court in two days to face the judge on his assault and battery charge but he's optimistic that the case will be thrown out because his girlfriend is unwilling to testify against him. >> so i just hope for the best and expect the worst. you know? >> expecting the worst is key to security in the segregation unit. >> both these guys coming. >> yeah. >> for instance when delshaun bloodworth and david peters are released from their cell for their one hour of daily recreation, they're not only handcuffed but are shackled at the ankles. >> have to be, because they're such a threat to fight. and it's just, for their safety and for ours.
>> you guys feeling like a real criminal here. good guys. i ain't the bad ones. >> yo. hi, hi, hi. >> but even shackles can't totally stop violence. within minutes of their release, as peters talks on the phone, bloodworth attacks another inmate. >> break it up. break it up. break it up. break it up. >> within seconds, deputies have broken up the fight. >> [ bleep ]. [ bleep ] get back. >> put this down. we're good. it's over now. central control, we have two restrained --
>> you thought it was over, huh? you thought it was over? [ bleep ] you a bitch. straight white gal. straight white [ bleep ]. >> bloodworth claims the other inmate called him a derogatory name. >> called me a bitch. you call me a bitch, that's automatic wipedown. >> after bloodworth and the other inmate who declined to speak with us, are separated and placed back in their cells jail officials will determine what disciplinary action will be handed down. >> what did you do? >> crack him with the cuffs, you know what i mean? they think these cuffs stop people fighting, actually worse than physical fighting with your hands [ bleep ] and your fists, you know what i mean? people get -- all the time you know what i mean? i won't be surprised if he's leaking right now. pretty sure they sent his ass to the infirmary. yeah, yeah, i know.
yo. [ bleep ] the [ bleep ]. i'm the ice cream man, 20 bills for a lick. you can catch me on the strip, with that dangle on my hip. long street, be my team, my aim is real sick, no blast be that kid, what up, yo? >> for childhood friends delshaun bloodworth and david peters, sharing a cell at boston's suffolk county jail has helped make the time go by a little bit easier. but after bloodworth attacked another inmate, they're going to be on their own for a while.
bloodworth was found to have instigated the fight and was issued a disciplinary report. >> they call it d-reports, you know what i mean? at approximately 1:45 p.m., detainees bloodworth, delshaun, me and my inmate number and [ bleep ] and [ bleep ], whoever he is, were exchanging blows by the phone bank in the 61 unit. which wasn't exchanging blows more like me hammering his face. >> bloodworth has been moved to a single-person cell. >> [ bleep ] >> his time in segregation has been increased by 14 days. seven of them on shower status. meaning the only time out of his cell will be for a shower. >> i don't come out for rec at all. shower status, every day. i can't get it shaking on nobody because i'm on shower status. >> meaning you can't fight again? >> hey, if that's how you want to put it, you know what i mean, that's my little slang, my little lingo, but yeah, so all day, miss, you know.
doing the same old, same old. and you can't -- and when it come to sleep, people just say oh, you can sleep throughout the day. just sleep the whole day. you can't do that because you will be up all night. >> deputy stangel who helps run the segregation unit handed down the sanctions against bloodworth after a brief hearing with him. now bloodworth has asked to speak with stangel. >> 14 long days. >> it is 14 long days. >> what would do you if someone called you a bitch? >> i would go to the unit officer and tell him what is going on. >> no, you wouldn't. that's a lie. it's a respect thing. >> i'll tell you right now, i wouldn't swing first. that's what i would not do. >> wouldn't swing first? so what do you do? >> it's not what i would do. it's what you chose to do that matters. you chose to fight. >> i don't take no -- >> i know, it's a very difficult thing.
no shorts, bang first, questions later. >> you know how it goes. >> i know. >> you know what hoods get along with. you got the whole system down pat. >> i don't have the whole system down pat. maybe 90%. >> 90%. >> yeah, man. >> hold on one second. [ bleep ] go,sir. >> i want to be a c.o. when i leave here. i'll get paid a lot of money. >> be with you in three or four minutes. coming up, nick bubanas leaves for a court date that will determine his future. >> chips are definitely stacked against me. i want to change, i want to do something different. it's just tough. >> and new problems for david peters. >> you guys not start this fight? but you guys did finish it. xw
due to mature subject matter, viewer discretion is advised. like many of the 2400 inmates in boston's suffolk county jail, nick bubanas admits his life hasn't been as successful as he once hoped for but he thinks he may have discovered one of life's secrets. >> figured out for girls you go to the left, for guys -- you want a boy you go to the right. you know what i'm saying?
that's how you make babies. go to the left for girls, right for boys, right? >> bubanas' 4-month-old daughter was born just before he came to jail. >> i was in the room. the most beautiful disgusting thing i've ever seen in my life, i think. when she came out, i cut the cord. my kid's mother held her first. and they passed her to me and it's weird how something -- how you can just meet somebody and already instantly have love for them. a love that you can't describe. you would do anything for them. and that's my motivation right now to get out and try to do the right thing for her. hopefully it works this time. hopefully do i something different. she deserves it. she needs her parents in her life, you know? >> today, bubanas is on his way to court where he hopes charges
of assault and battery will be dropped because the alleged victim, his girlfriend, refuses to testify against him. bubanas' older brother ryan mcnee has mixed feelings about the day. >> nick gets out today sad to see him go but i want to see him on the street than here. don't like to see the kid in jail. >> try to call you tonight, all right? >> good luck. >> you good? >> right. >> stay safe. >> i'm worried about him because he's living the same kind of lifestyle i live now. he runs around the same way i do. and i don't know what his situation's going to be when leaves, i don't know if he's got a place to go. if he don't have a place go he's going to do what he knows how to do and will end up using and going to end up -- probably end up back here before i leave. you never know what you're going towards.
i'm going out there to relapse in a few days and be back here within a few months. it's the unknown, you know what i mean? the probability of me going and returning to society doing the same thing i've always done is high, you know what i mean? the chips are definitely stacked against me. i want to change. i want to do something different. sometimes it's just tough. you know? >> a few hours later bubanas would have his chance for a fresh start. his charges were dismissed in court and he was set free. when the news reached ryan, he had some words of advice for his younger brother. >> nicholas, i wish you the best of luck.
go out there and do the right thing. don't make the same mistake we always made. go home, go to uncle bernie's house, see your kid. don't be too anxious to get back here because you know what you'll get if you come back here. you know, do something for yourself. i love you, kid. that's it. the 700 people we have currently in this facility is roughly 75 or 80 that are constantly in trouble, constant rotation. they go to a unit, get to a fight, come back to segregation. they do their time in segregation, they get back to a unit, they get in another fight. it's just on a constant loop with some of these guys. david peters falls into that category. >> after serving 30 days in segregation for fighting alongside his good friend delshaun bloodworth, david peters was given another chance to live on a general population unit. it didn't last long.
he joined four others in assaulting another inmate on the unit. and is now back in segregation. but he says the other guy is the one who started it. >> i guess he had an issue with one of my friends. he thought that the best way to handle it would be to try and swing on my friend. so, when we all seen that, we all reacted. first thing that we did, threw him on the floor, flipped him, started stomping his head into the tiles. we only could do so much because we're all in the way. i'm trying to kick him but my man is right there. trying to hit him. it's all, all crazy. it was crazy. yeah. he caught the worst end of it. >> hey, guys. >> deputy stangel will decide how many days peters must serve in segregation. >> you guys messed up yourselves the way we look at it. that was a one on one between that man and lewis. >> you know. >> i know. you guys all join in because you all play as a group.
>> yeah. yeah. you already know. >> i know, i know. problem is we don't like groups. groups are bad. groups get people hurt. groups get people charged with assault and battery within the facility. >> yeah, yeah. can't afford no more. >> you can't. >> i been here five months, i think i got in six fights, been in the hole six times. i mean, you got to fight. it happens. it's just instinct, you react. so, this is basically what happens. you hit me, i hit you back. you think about it after in the hole, you sitting there like damn. >> along with determining how many days peters must serve in segregation, deputy stangel must also figure out where to place him when his stay in segregation is over. >> david peters came into the building without any issues and since he's here he picked up issues in the building that make it very difficult for us to house him here. you guys did not start this fight but you guys did finish it.
especially -- all right? >> yeah. >> so, what are we going to do with you? i can't guarantee it. obviously. it's not my end of the business. i do this end, i do the seg unit. but i will recommend that you guys go back to 2-4. >> yeah. >> peters has had major conflicts with at least five other inmates and the jail tries to separate likely combatants. >> that makes five units i can't put david peters on, considering i only have 11 units to actually work with here it makes him very difficult to house. >> i'm probably a headache to stangel. i get into fights. these people, these people, he don't know where to put me. everywhere i go i'm going to cause somebody a headache. i'm going to start something. >> see that's the thing, i don't want to put my man in a situation where he's going to go somewhere else. i'm going to make sure he goes somewhere else, too.
>> very much like a soap opera, a lot of silly drama. you keep track the best you can. they do the time, go back to another general population unit. sometimes they make it, sometimes they don't. they come back here and i'm left pick up the pieces. >> stangel is on top of his game. he tries his best to -- who got problems with who, but, no way you can pinpoint everything. he's all right though. he's all right. end of the day we do get out of here, you know, i don't like return trips, let's leave it at that. >> coming up, delshaun bloodworth's life at the suffolk county jail takes a major detour. >> all right. baby! >> step around that way. and ryan mcnee gets news from his brother. >> he's doing what he does, probably before i leave here he might be back here. who knows? you know.
boston's suffolk county jail is comprised of two facilities. the house of correction, for inmates who have been convicted. and the nashua street jail, for detainees awaiting trial. for the past ten months, delshaun bloodworth has been incarcerated at nashua. awaiting trial on charges of armed robbery and assault and battery but now he's about to make the move to the house. he's accepted a plea bargain and has been sentenced to two and a half years. >> the judge said this is a gift to me and i should appreciate it because i could have easily got
more time. people don't know, armed robbery is a serious, serious charge. so i gladly took it. >> but the plea deal bloodworth admitted his role in the robbery of a woman in downtown boston. >> we roll up behind her and i told her not to yell. people like to yell, ahh, and then we run off. she didn't yell because i told her not to. she might have if i didn't said anything or she hadn't see the gun. but told her to give me everything you got. give me everything. i want everything. i don't want just your money, i wan everything. >> did you say anything to the person that you robbed? >> i would tell her, welcome to life. it's a cold world. if that wasn't you, it would be the next person. nothing personal. as we all know, just business. >> bloodworth will remain incarcerated but is about to see a major change. along with a group of other
recently convicted inmates he's just made the four-mile drive to the house of correction. cuffed arm in arm the men have been put back in their street clothes but only to start the intake process all over again. >> all right. >> around that way. >> his bravado won't last for long. through each step of the intake process, bloodworth relives the night he was arrested. >> definitely not nashua. >> stand up straight. some information. u.s. citizen? >> i am. >> you a veteran? >> no, i'm not. >> all right. >> 6-22-88. >> born boston? >> born and raised. >> any other names you go by? >> nope. >> take the glasses off. turn sideways, face the wall.
all right. face front. >> standard protocol dictates inmates be strip searched and every cavity be investigated for possible contraband. but for bloodworth that is not the most embarrassing part of his search. >> false teeth or dentures? take them off, please. >> [ bleep ]. >> open your mouth. put them back in. >> why are you so upset about them having you remove your teeth? >> because i'm 22 years old. i shouldn't be having no dentures. like any normal 22-year-old going to be a little, you know, a little embarrassed about that. i mean. i could see if i was about 55 or something. but -- >> just as he was at the nashua street jail, bloodworth is housed in the segregation unit
in the house of correction. >> get down on your knees, chest over the bed. >> i'll try to stay out of trouble but if someone approaches me then i'll have to handle my b.i. you know, handle my biz. a short-term abbreviation for business, you know what i mean? high tech here, too. you got the little touch light right there. i like that. i like that. ♪ >> ryan mcnee has been holding out hope that his brother, nick bubanas could get back to a normal life following his recent release. but after getting word from home, he's not too optimistic. >> i heard from nick about a month ago, i called him when he was at my uncle's house. he's doing what he does. he picked up, he was using, doing his thing. i haven't really heard from him in a month.
it is what it is. it's what he does. nothing i can say or do will change it. if i was out there i would probably be in the same position. i don't listen to nobody either. probably before i leave here he might be back here, who knows? >> mcnee is awaiting trial and if found not guilty, he could have his own chance at a life on the outside. like his brother, he will have to battle his drug addiction to avoid coming back to jail. >> i look in that mirror now, my hair is going gray, i'm getting old. i'm starting to feel the effects of the aging process, you know. my life's just -- i don't know where the past 20 years went. just went by like that. gone. when you're an addict, it don't matter where you go, no matter where you go, there you are, you're bringing same person with the same problem. you get the same addictive
behaviors, it don't matter where you are. when you're done and you don't want to do it no more, that's when you're going to be finished with it, when you've had enough. i don't know. i can't sit here and lie to you and tell you i've had enough when you're addicted you would think that i should have. but, definitely got more runs in me. coming up -- it's not something i would want to get hit in the head with. >> deputies confiscate a dangerous weapon from none other than delshaun bloodworth. xw
an officer having to worry about 180 people possessing weapons on a daily basis. so that's why it's very important for them to be on their toes to be on the lookout for suspicious activity. >> the latest inmate weapon confiscated by officers was found in the segregation unit at the house of correction. >> what makes this significant, obviously, it's a sock. but in the sock he had five double aa batteries. and these double aa batteries are something he can order for his walkman radio through his canteen and he chose to use the batteries in a method that they're not designed do. he would drop them in his sock, tie the sock, now you have an instant weapon. sometimes they spin it or just drop it. would have it in their hand, drop it down, bam. that's not something i would want to get hit in the head with. >> jail officials tied this weapon to one of the newest inmates to arrive at the house.
delshaun bloodworth. >> i didn't believe i would get caught with the battery in the sock. you know what i mean? so -- >> it was tied back to mr. bloodworth due to video footage, video footage in the unit captured the object falling out of his pants and at that point they were able to issue him a disciplinary report for being in possession of contraband and being in possession of a weapon. >> in my jumpsuit, my one piece, somehow it slid through my -- slid through my pants legs. and there was a superintendent, he's like what the hell is this? i'm like, i'm like oh, [ bleep ]. my heart started beating fast. whatever. they accused me of premeditated fighting, you know what i mean? they thought i was going to move on somebody with the batteries in the sock or whatever. but that's not the case. >> bloodworth says he's caught in the psych of the old, unsettled disputes from the streets. >> it's where i'm from. it's where i'm from. you know what i mean?
it's like i have a beef. you know what i mean? people inherit money from their family, my older mans, generation before me they had beef with the people i have beef with. so you know what i mean, i end up getting into a little confrontation with somebody, move on him, then he move on me, then he go back and forth, whatever you know, so i just want to live a normal life, you know what i mean? >> but even a normal life in jail could be a long way off. bloodworth has received another ten days in segregation for the weapon. and has been warned that if he continues to violate the rules he could spend the remainder of his two and a half years in segregation. he says he already feels the impact. >> i already feel myself changing. i'm different. i am. worse. [ bleep ] make you or break you, you hear it a million times but it's true. all we do is get bigger and more ignorant.
you lock somebody in the cell for 23 hours what you think will happen? he ain't going to get nicer, he's not going to get more polite, he's going to rebel. he's going to act out. because you know, this is real [ bleep ] right here. this is real [ bleep ]. >> bloodworth's former cellmate and childhood friend, david peters, has had some of his own troubles lately. he received 30 days in segregation for his involvement in a five-on-one fight. now he's back in general population again. but the transfer came with a warning. >> they told me if i get in any more fight, i'll stay in the hole for the remainder of my stay or be shipped out. fight's happen. this is jail. put a whole bunch of men in one
institution, no females, no nothing, what do you think is going to happen? [ bleep ] there's only so much you could do. i mean, nothing on tv. your bitch acted funny on the phone. what is there left to do? hit the [ bleep ] close to you. that's what happens in jail. you know? >> still awaiting trial on several charges, including possession of a firearm and assault and battery on a police officer, peters takes the long view when it comes to his future. >> i don't want to waste my life. this is the [ bleep ] that comes along with the game. it's like it's time-out. you on the bench right now. this is all a game. i'm on the bench, i'm not in the game. but my time will be up. coach will put me back in the game and it's time to get back out there, you know. >> now the closest peters gets to the game on the outside is receiving mail on the inside. >> this is my baby's mother and this is straight hate mail. so i won't even read this. but, yeah, [ bleep ]
>> is there anything about your son in there? >> no, this is about some [ bleep ] i did on the streets. i mean, it ain't nothing to move me too much. it don't bother me. if they're that mad you want to sit down and take 15, 20 minutes out your day to write me, obviously you thinking about me. so i'm not forgotten. as long as i'm not forgotten, i'm cool. that's when you get no mail at all, you know the person moved on and forgot. i don't want to be forgotten
life can turn terrifying in an instant. you're locked in a high-speed battle with a raging driver. >> he's like next to me at 100 miles per hour. >> a deadly tornado takes aim at your house. >> we are in it! >> an avalanche of humanity threatens to bury you alive. even ordinary routines can become struggles to stay alive. survival is not a game. but you do need a game plan. you've got multiple options, but only seconds to choose. what will be your split second decision? we've seen the aftermath of