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tv   Anderson Cooper 360  CNN  July 14, 2015 8:00pm-9:01pm PDT

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you saw that in the cell. and then h goes around where the toilet is. well, he disappears into the tunnel. there he is. now he's gone. at least 49 people have been questioned in connection with the escape. the minister says he has fixed the prison director -- or fired the prison director and other prison officials. the dramatic moments just before or just when elchoppo disappears into a tub. there it is right there on your screen for the first time.
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and the united states entering a presidential campaign. tomorrow president obama who spent the day on the phone with middle east allies will speak to reporters and presumably answer his critics and tonight there are many. he defended his deal with tom freeman of the new york times. >> what we were able to do is to say to them, given your past behavior, given our strong suspicion and evidence that you made attempts to womenize your nuclear program, given the destabilizing activities that you've engaged in in the region and support for terrorism. it is not enough for us to trust when you say that you are only creating a peaceful nuclear program. you have to prove it to us. >> president obama and supporters underscore that this deal goes far beyond nuclear agreements with the old soviet union when it comes to actual verification. though critics and there are many, you'll hear from some
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tonight, stay president did not get the kind of deal that he himself promised to hold out for. we'll look at all of it starting with the moving parts of the agreement itself. jim sciutto joins us now. so what exactly is in this deal? what are the u.s. concessions? >> well, the ultimate concessions are that iran is not giving up its nuclear facilities. that includes, for instance, the underground once secret nuclear facility. they will be under restrictions. they will have things that they couldn't have had in the past. but they'll still be in place. that's a major concession. and iran will, all these restrictions will sunset over time. for instance, the restrictions against buying conventional
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and the entire deal itself only has a 15-year time line. the administration position is that this deal is more specific than any deal, for instance, that you had with north korea and the ultimate, a utility is that it is the best deal they can get at this time and that the colonel sanctions regime could not last forever. so this is the best that they could do with the partners they have right now. >> both sides are trying on declare victory here. president obama said today, the deal would, and i quote, cut off every pathway that iran could take to develop a nuclear weapon. is that really accurate? especially if there are sunshine provisions in this? >> listen, cut off, no. restrict and penalize, yes. for instance, they did, it seem, win a victory of sorts on snap back of sanctions. e is a way to get the sanctions back. but listen, iran is not going on unlearn any of what it learned
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already in terms of nuclear capability. it could decide that it wants to restart a program. it would be penalized for it but it is not cut off. that's the ultimate point here. there is a sunset here that iran could decide to go back to the, to a path toward a bomb. this does not eliminate that. this does not end the threat of a nuclear program over the long term. it holds it back for some time and again, ultimately, it extends the time that iran would have to take that path from about two to three months today to a year. even that, anderson, there are different interpretations. the administration position again, the best they could get. it is better than other deals they've had in the past lt it is a similar bargain the u.s. has made in the past. even reagan made with the soviet union. it does not end this problem. it pushes it down the road. >> all right. jim sciutto, i appreciate. that president obama will talk about this at length tomorrow. he is already getting an earful from israel. he spoke with the saudi king, the saudi is no friends of israel or iran, calling the agreement an historic mistake. on the flip side, it may turn
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out to be quite simply historic. whichever it turns out to be in the long run. right now, a very, very tough sale. more on that from jim acosta. >> when it comes to the fallout on the nuclear deal, it is all on president obama. >> because of this deal, the international community will be able to verify that iran will not be able to develop a nuclear weapon. >> it began with a call list that includes benjamin netanyahu, leaders in europe, saudi arabia's king, and republicans in congress. >> the deal that we have out there in my view from what i know thus far is unacceptable. >> reporter: the white house strategy, flood the iran debate zone. social media all the ways they will block the path to a nuclear
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will do just the opposite. >> they'll put in it their war machine. this is a death sentence for the state of israel if this does not change. >> if the deal works, it is an obama legacy show piece right with health care reform, same sex marriage and cuba. congress has 60 days to review and block the deal. much of that time will be during august recess, pushing a likely showdown to september. >> i am confident this deal will neat national security interests of the united states and our allies. so i will veto any legislation that prevents the successful implementation of this deal. >> reporter: leaders from both parties already have problems with the deal. it may take 30 days to break through any iranian opposition to inspections at suspicious sites. >> the deal doesn't provide for any time anywhere inspections. the president phrases it differently. >> the organization responsible for the inspections, the iaea, will have access where necessary
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when necessary. >> others wonder what happened to the president's comments in 2013 when he suggested iran would give up some of its facilities. >> we know that they don't need to have an underground fortified facility in order to have a peaceful nuclear program. >> reporter: the president told us iran does not need to have an underground fortified facility in order to have a peaceful nuclear program. yet this military complex will now stay open. >> that's an incredibly important point. do they have the deal? >> do they have two-thirds vote needed to overrun the veto? that veto you heard the president, the threat of a veto? white house officials say no they don't. and there are some lums comment hill who agree with that assessment. the president has more than republican lawmakers. there is not a bigger critic and all the world has the benjamin
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netanyahu. he called this an historic mistake. the president spoke with netanyahu earlier today. the white house says the president reassured the prime minister that the u.s. is still committed to israel's security. remains concerned that terrorism. the white house tried to get ahead of that by reaching out on a conference call, i'll told, with jewish american groups. i'm told there were some pointed questions on that call. no question about it. they know there are some hard feelings with the israeli prime minister. between prime minister and this president over this issue. this is one of the questions the president will have to face tomorrow here at the white house. >> all right. appreciate it. i want to dig deeper, you spent two decades at the state department advising presidents in both parties.
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currently he is the vice president at the woodrow central for scholars. to you, what is the most pivotal part of this deal? >> i think the reality, the president willfully pursued this. he wanted a smaller, slower, more easily monitored, more easily verifiable nuclear program. he wanted to preempt an israeli strike. inject order into a broken angry dysfunctional and very disorderly middle east. the problem is we paid a significant price, i think, for what is tantamount to an arms control agreement. it is not a disarmament agreement. it is to slow as jim said, iran's quest for a nuclear
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ve in washington. and the fierce debate it will set into motion which already set into motion and the fact it ailenated our allies. it pre assumes, it is in essence going to result in an iran that will read billions of dollars in sanctions relief. the legitimacy of an iran that is now open for business to the europeans, the russians and the chinese. to get the deal we've acquiesced in the most egregious forms of behavior in yemen, supporting the houthis, even the issue militias. we will still leave iran with enough of an infrastructure to weaponize, should they, and i'm not arguing they will. should they make the decision to do so. so there are no good deals with iran. only deals with various degrees of risk and the president rolled the dice and took a risk.
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>> so why did a deal have to be made? could the sanctions have just remain in place? and the status quo just remained in place? >> well, the counter fact, the administration based their policy in the fact, sustainable sanctions, particularly the russians and the chinese were not possible. at some point, the russians and chinese would break with the europeans. presumably we keep the europeans on board. at some point iran might make the decision to accelerate its program. the israelis would be put in the difficult position of having to consider a unilateral military strike. or the administration would have to make good on its own rhetorical commitment to basically to use the president's words, prevent iran from acquiring a nuclear weapon. all of these were very bad scenarios and you have a guy, an inherently risk averse president when it comes the using military force but a risk ready one when it comes to testing diplomacy, reaching out and trying on validate the proposition that talking is always better, at least at first, than shooting. you put thought stuff together and you essentially lay the basis for what we have. and you know, ten years is a
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long time, anderson. i measure my life in 25 years in four to eight administrations. but a decade out there where time is measured not in administrations but generations, it is not a long time at all. toward outyearses of this agreement, should iran continue to pursue its nuclear weapons pretentiouses, we could have a problem. >> do you believe this will be president obama's legacy in the middle east? >> reporter: you have a broken angry dysfunctional region. almost everything is going wrong. the arab spring has proven to be a disaster if there is any sort of spring, frankly, it is a persian spring. iran is rising in the region. it is taking advantage of try alka-seltzer heartburn reliefchews. they work fast and don't taste chalky. mmm...amazing. i have heartburn. alka-seltzer heartburn reliefchews. enjoy the relief.
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donald trump has been using his sister's death. you're going to hear that from him coming up in a moment. first there is new polling. mr. trump leading in a new suffolk university usa today poll of likely republican voters ahead of jeb bush. within the margin of error and 30% undecided but ahead of jeb bush all the same. dana bash talked to mr. trump today and joins us now. so tell me about the conversation with him. >> well, first of all, i'm used to covering republican candidates, interviewing them in the corn fields of iowa, the mountains of new hampshire. but doing it on a candidate's sprawling winery next to his boutique hotel, that was a first. let's talk about the iran deal. the president said it is not built on trust. it is built on verification. >> it's not true. it is absolutely not true. they can do whatever they want to do. i know many of the people involve in the negotiation. the iranians are very good
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negotiators. the persians are gals negotiators. they are laughing at us in iran and why didn't we get our prisoners back? why didn't somebody say where are our prisoners? we have four people in prison that shouldn't be. >> you put out a very harshly worded statement about hillary clinton today. why did the gloves come off? >> she did it with me. she talked about my tone. it is not about tone. we're too worried about tone in this country and that's why we're getting beaten by everybody. it is about results. you have to get results. >> talking to republicans behind the scenes, you know this well of you spoke to the republican chair and i'm sure you speak to a lot of people we don't know about. they are concerned about the way you're taking the conversation within the republican primary process. >> well, i don't know about that. i'll be honest with you. i want to save the country. our country is going to hell. we have a problem. i want to make america great again. to do, that you have to be bold. you have to be strong. you have to use the same abilities, we need a certain ability.
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we don't have that right now. as far as the republican party, they're big people. they can speak up for themselves. >> a new poll came out saying 40% of republican voters think you're doing this for punt. >> that's what i don't understand. a lot of them want to vote for me but they think i'm doing it for publicity. i was very surprised at that. why would i be doing this? i take abuse from everybody and i'm doing this for fun? this isn't fun. i want to make america great again. those 40% are people that would vote for me. that's the thing i like about it. remember, before i announce. everybody said he will never announce. i announced. then they said he will never sign the form. i signed it. now over the next couple days i'm putting in my financials which will show an unbelievable country. >> can you give me a teaser? >> no. >> it is an unbelievable company. i built thattism built it. that's what this country needs. >> he also spoke out against jeb
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bush spoke out against donald trump today. what did he have to say? >> really fascinating. when donald trump announced his candidacy which was the day after jeb bush did in june. what we heard from the jeb team was that they couldn't believe that we were taking donald trump seriously. it turns out now, jeb bush seems to not have a choice but to do. that listen to what he said. >> from a republican party perspective, we have to be big and bold. not divisive and angry. we have to be hopeful and optimistic. not deeply pessimistic. we're never going on win if we're a grievance party.
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s will get better. mr. trump has every right to believe every belief he has. he's going on run. that's fine. i don't want to be associated with the kind of vitriol that he is spewing out these days. >> so not only is jeb bush speaking out against donald trump, he is clearly using him as a foil to position himself, jeb bush, where he wants to be within the republican field as the moderate voice, the one who is not going to speak as he said in vitriol. it is very calculated, i think, politically. and it is probably very much how he feel. >> and it's interesting. i can remember donald trump saying, it's not about tone. bits results. we'll see if he actually use that's. >> co-chair of a super pac and long time adviser. jeffrey lord who is a contributing editor, and anna navarro, a jeb bush supporter who also advises other gop candidates. now you have jeb bush talking about donald trump. i'm wondering about your thoughts on how he and other gop candidates should be dealing with him.
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you have this new poll now that has him out in the lead. >> i think jeb bush is dealing with it just right, frankly. he is not going out there and making it a proactive issue. he has important policy issues that are of great significance to the nation that he's talking about. but if a question comes up, i think he is not hedging. he is not mincing words. he is being civil and he's taking high road. i think he is making it very clear that donald trump does not represent him. does not represent every republican. that he is not going on engage in that kind of fear mongering. so jeb has been doing it from the start. i remember when donald trump first announced. he did it a couple days later. he did it again in new hampshire at a fourth of july parade. and he did it again today. so he is not throughout talking about it every day. i suspect he would like to be talking about other things. if he gets asked, he is being direct and blunt. >> does that give trump's candidacy more power? he's gaining in the polls. number one in this latest poll. >> sure, i think it duxs one of the problems he has, i went back and found an article in march of 1980 in the new york times in which jeb bush was basically running his dad's campaign in the cuban community in the miami area. and it was talking about jeb bush doing that and then the appeal of ronald reagan in
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florida and the cuba an community. cuban community. where ronald reagan had the grassroots of the cuban community. if you follow this, this is what is happening here. that donald trump is appealing to rank and file republicans. and jeb bush is sweeping through washington with all the
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fundraisers from lobbyists and elites. it is the same sort of situation and i think that's why the poll numbers reflect this. >> and i want you to respond and then i'll go to paul. >> well, i think mr. lord should continue reading and continue or, he got over 60% of the hispanic vote in florida. a key swing vote. not only did he get cuban american vote, he got puerto rican vote, the central florida vote and he did it because he earn their trust. he did it because he showed results. and so jeb bush is a very popular guy in florida.
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and it is a little bit ironic, i think, that the billionaire who is getting coverage for opening up his winery is being called the everyday guy. where jeb bush, the guy who has been working and signing paychecks is the guy who is being called the elitist. there's something surreal about this entire conversation. >> i can't see you right now, paul, because of the satellite feed.
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about your response to the poll. you wrote as the great philosophy mick jagger wrote, thank you, jesus, thank you, lord. >> one of the great rolling stones songs. i almost don't want to speak. i think i'm scared i'm going to jinx it. i think mr. lord is right. it is not my party and i'm often wrong. i think there's this latest divide in the party and i think it is real. and it focuses especially, not on tone. it focuses on immigration. did i some research, too. i was a little intimidated coming on with two republicans. i look at the republican autopsy that was done. reince priebus of the republican party is ruthlessly honest. it is better than anything i've seen my party do in a long time. they said we must embrace and champion come pre helenive immigration reform. if we do not, our party will continue to shrink. one of the primary authors is sally bradshaw, the, probably the top adviser to jeb bush. that's what the elite republicans believe mr. trump says no. and he sometimes uses very vitriolic language. he says no and he just goes out there with this very intense anti-hispanic message. i think that's why they'll lose the election to hillary clinton. >> what about that? is reince priebus wrong? >> yeah, i think he is. >> i think we learn from -- >> wait. >> yeah. i haven't seen sally in years. she was an intern in our office in the reagan white house. i think the world of her. i think she is terrific. but i have to say, this issue came, was somewhere around 4% in the polls in 2006 or 2005. and then president bush took and it ran with it. and suddenly the negatives were around 70% within the party and they lost the out. house and senate that year.
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rank and file on this issue. >> i have to leave it there. >> okay. >> we'll have you all back. thank you very much. just ahead, the breaking news in the killing of kate steinle. her brother's message tonight for donald trump. and you haven't heard this before. >> my message is, you know, if you're going to use somebody's name and you're going to sensation allies the death of a beautiful young lady, maybe you should call and talk to the family first and see what their views are. >> you're going to hear more of my conversation with her brother coming up in just a moment. also in the prison breakout,
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newly revealed photos from inside the tunnel of the drug lord el chapo used to ride to freedom. 6 taste better. panera. food as it should be. the keys to this home belong to mark and alissa anderson. they bought the place four months ago on what was arguably the scariest day of their lives. neither has any idea what the future holds for them. but they bought into a 30-year mortgage anyway. that was bold. they must really believe in themselves. buy in. quickenloans/home buy. refi. power. prep trauma unit 5. what've we got?
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brother of the 32-year-old woman who was killed in the random shooting on a san francisco pier this month said donald trump is using his sister's death on score political points. kate steinle's death has become a focus in the debate over immigration. one that donald trump says proves his point about illegal immigration. the man charged with her murder is an undocumented immigrant, a seven time felon who had been deported to mexico five times. earlier i spoke with her brother brad steinle. brad, it's been one week cynic we last talked. first, how are you and your family doing? >> we're hanging in there. we're hanging in there. we're leaning on each other. and trying to keep kate's memory alive and doing the best we can to put one foot in front of the other. >> to hear politicians talking about your sister, i'm wondering original a personal level, what is that like?
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>> well, it is a bit strange. i would hope that people would reach out and get our views and our input in what is going on. my goal is that we have something that is fair and will be agreeable by both parties. >> can you talk a little more about who has reached out? obviously, you know, donald trump is somebody who was talking about your sister early on. i'm wondering if he ever reached out or if his campaign did and what your thoughts were about him about, the way he talk about what happened to your sister. >> you hear donald trump talks about kate steinle like he knows her. i've never heard a word from his campaign manager, never heard a word from him. it is disconcerting. i don't want to be affiliated with somebody that can't have, doesn't have the common courtesy to reach out and ask about kate
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and ask about our political views and what we want. the platform that he is setting isn't exactly what our family believes in. >> i think for a lot of people, that certainly seems like common sense. do you feel, this is a hard question. you don't have to answer it. do you feel like donald trump is using your sister? >> in a way, yes. message would be what? >> if you're going to use somebody's name and you're going to sensation allies. maybe you should talk to the family first. >> the san francisco sheriff was asked if he would have done anything differently with the case of the man who admitted to shooting kate. he said he would tell federal authorities to do their job. i'm wondering what went through your mind when you heard that. that sounded to me like a bureaucratic response. >> it is ensubtling. he likes at her death as something that is entirely not his problem. not his issue. and the justification of that is that he didn't have the right piece of paper on his desk. and if anybody else had that excuse for their boss that didn't use common sense, they would probably be fired. so i'm insulted. and it's back to the finger pointing game.
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no nobody wants to take responsibility for the fact the system miserably failed my sister.
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our thoughts and certainly our prayers are with you and your family. thank you so much. >> thank you, anderson, take care. >> i want to point out that he set up a fundraising site in his sister's memory. we have the address on the screen. you can donate to there is a lot to talk about. new images, taking you along the route the drug lord el chapo used to walk and ride out of a maximum security prison. we just got these in. they show the partially built house at the end of the opportunity that he used to break out of that prison. he crawled out of a hole in the shower. he made his way down the opportunity. and then he came out here. he rode part of the way on a motorcycle, believe it or not. there it is. there's also been no sign of him, despite a $3.8 million
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reward. the former dea chief said the en, he may never be. so nick, what is the latest? we have some of these images of the tunnel on the investigation itself. what are you hearing? >> reporter: if authorities know something about the whereabouts of el chapo, they are not making it known publicly. the equivalent of the interior of mexico said it is likely the el chapo had help from inside the prison. that seem to be the overwhelming narrative. more than 30 prison guards have
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been taken into custody as well as the director of the prison. he's been fired as a result of the escape. and you mention that had $3.8 million reward for information leading to his arrest or capture. >> i mean, you know, so much went into this prison. this is supposed to be mexico's most secure facility. when you went in, what did you see? >> well, we were caught off guard. it is a phenomenal example of the breakdown in communication. we were trying to go through channels to break into the prison so we decided to knock on the door. when we got there, we had our identification taken us from. we were escorted to a room where they took our belongings and we were run through a metal detector. we had our photo taken. after we got through the first with the current director of the prison who was just furious that we
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>> an arrest in a kidnapping case in california. originally it was called a hoax and a waste of resources. what changed their mind and led to the arrest is extraordinary. we'll talk about it next. . a major break in a strange kidnapping case in california. strange to say the least. a man has been arrested in the alleged abduction of a woman. an abduction that police thought was all a hoax. >> reporter: the search for a missing woman, denise huskins ompl march 23rd, a bizarre and terrifying break-in at her home. she and her boyfriend were woken up by a bright light shining in their eyes and the election sound of a stun gun. the intruder or intruders tied them one zip ties, covered their eyes with taped over swim goggles. the boyfriend forced to listen to a pre recorded message on head phones said they would be given drugs, give me financial information and passwords, the recording said, or they would be hurt. leaving quinn behind, the intruder disappeared with denise huskins. a day later, this was sent to a reporter, proof that she was still alive.
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>> i'm denise huskins. they called it a ohio valley. >> over the course of the last few days, if i can put in it perspective. we've had over 40 police detectives from the local, state and federal levels. and over 100 support personnel assisting in the investigation, around the clock to help locate miss huskins. that is a tremendous amount of resources that in my opinion was wasted. i can sit here and apologize for me, for all of us being guarded with our information but i can tell you in the grand scheme of things, mr. quinn and miss huskins have plundered valuable resources away from our community and has taken the focus away from the true victims of our community. while instilling fear amongst our community members. so if anything, it is mr. quinn and miss huskins that owes this community an apology. >> then things got even weirder. that forceful statement from police drew an immediate response on march 26th from the kidnapper.
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, huskins was absolutely kidnapped. that he will not stand by and see the life of a really good person roo indiana. he alleged, she was part of a crime ring. gentlemen criminals he wrote who fancy ourselves the sort of oceans 11. huskins mysterious disappearance and reappearance drew comparisons to gone girl. >> as you know, my wife disappeared three days ago. i had nothing to do with the disappearance of my wife. >> reporter: on march 28, suspicion growing around huskins, another e-mail from the kidnapper. he apologized. then taxed these pictures, showing the room where huskins was held and she says, sexually assaulted. and the devices he used to kid animal her and demand ransom. this reads like hollywood script. >> yes. >> reporter: lieutenant walters is with us the dublin police. his department, not far away, blew the case open. it happened when there was a break-in at this house. the victims, another couple, more zip ties and bright lights. but something unexpected happened at this house. the couple fought back. the wife managing to call police. the suspect fled. but he made a mistake. he left his cell phone. it didn't take long before lieutenant walters and his detectives arrested this man. harvard law school yad matthew muller who told investigators he is bipolar and suffers from psychosis echoed by his attorney. >> what we'll be doing is trying to sort out what evidence that he kidnapped. you also have to look at their mental state. and it is true that mr. muller has suffered significant mental health issues over the past several years. >> reporter: the fbi believes there may be more victims.
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>> dna when it comes backer kit light up like a christmas tree. we don't know. we don't know how many victims there are. >> reporter: victim denise huskins and her boyfriend now stand vindicated. with they told the police department, this was real, within hours, the police department said it was a hoax and she owed an apology to the public. well, today, the vallejo police department owes an apology to miss huskins and mr. quinn. >> are you toward acknowledge that was a mistake? >> not at this time. we'll wait until investigation is concluded by the fbi and then wait from there. >> and you've mentioned other cases. there are at least two more in the san francisco area that may be connected to this guy? >> reporter: yeah. not very far from here. two communities, mountain view and palo alto. there are investigators there who say they have two burglary that's may be connected to this suspect. they won't tell us. why the fbi is extremely concerned, there may be more victims they don't know about. they are asking if any of this sounds familiar, call the fbi. >> all right. a bizarre, bizarre story. we'll continue to follow it. coming up, an amazing survival story.
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a 16-year-old girl hikes away from a plane crash. two days later she calmly made this call to 911. >> we crashed and i was the only one who made it out. >> okay. made it out from the collision? or survived? >> yeah. the only one that survived. she'll use that job to buy a home. this is lilly baker. her mom just refinanced their home and is putting an extra $312 a month toward lilly's tuition. lilly is about to take over the world. who's with her? buy in. quickenloans/home buy. refi. power.
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breaking news about a young plane crash survivor. there were report of her eating breakfast at the hospital where she is recovering. autumn is her name. she is being called a teenage hero. the sole survivor of a deadly plane crash who managed to hike out of the mountains where the plane went down on saturday. she did this despite being hurt and having to leave her grandparents who apparently did not survive behind. a news conference has just wrapped up at the hospital. dan simon joins me with the latest. >> reporter: we just learned the woman at the center of all this, 16-year-old autumn, has been given the green light to go home by her doctors. simply amazing. she only had to spend one night in the hospital. she was in a fiery plane crash. some of the details are just amazing. the doctor who treated her at
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the hospital credited her will and determination to survive. her friends also say there was no food during this ordeal. she had very little water. she took a sip out of a creek at one point but was afraid if she drank too much, would it make her sick. it has been a wild couple days. here's how we got no to have this point. the washington wilderness. spectacular but unforgiving. no one knows that more now than 16-year-old autumn, the lone survivor of a small plane crash that left this young woman alone and scared. sled to literally claw her way to safety through jagged and mountainous terrain. >> we're just impressed with her. she is like a super who aro. the ordeal lasting some 48 hours with autumn using every bit of her small frame to track some
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r small frame to track some unknown distance in the cold. >> what is your name? >> autumn veatch. >> she had been driven by good samaritans to a country store. she was later described as dazed. >> i was riding from montana to bellingham, washington, and about, well, i don't know where but we crashed and difference only one that made it out. >> okay. made it out from the collision? >> from the plane. >> or survived. >> yeah. the only one that survived. >> autumn's step grand parents, leeland and sharon apparently did not make it. mr. bowman was that to be at the controls. >> are you injured at all? >> yeah. i have a lot of burns on my hands and i'll like kind of covered in bruises and scratches and stuff. >> okay. how old are you? >> i'm 16. >> she stayed with the bodies for a day hoping help would arrive but after a while she decided to make the dangerous
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trek into the woods. >> obviously she was shaken and distraught. >> reporter: for more than 24 hours she hiked. no cell phone coverage, no map. she said she followed the river down stream until it led her to a highway. >> she definitely looked like she had been out in the woods for quite some time. >> reporter: the owner is always pilot and knows the dangers of flying this remote region. >> just your classic jagged piece. >> reporter: autumn was taken to the hospital and reunited with her weary father who had spent what felt like an eternity wondering if he would see her again. >> i didn't want it to be real. no, not until anything is confirmed. and i just, i just didn't feel like she was. >> and dan joins me now. were her grand parents, were they recovered? >> reporter: at this point they have not found the plane wreckage and they have not found the bodies. should i tell you, that autumn did receive a burn to her right hand and according to the sheriff, that's because when the plane went down, she tried to reach into the fiery plane ball and pull her step grandparents out. unfortunately, she was unable to save them but really did her best. we can also tell you that just before the plane went down, that there was some turbulence. of course, that is something investigators will have to look at and try to figure out exactly why that plane went down. >> this special edition of "360" continues. we'll have more on the reaction to the historic deal with iran plus the search for el chapo. the mexican government now offering nearly $4 million for his capture. -- captions by vitac -- good evening. it is 8:00 p.m. in new orleans where i'm on assignment. tomorrow president obama will talk to report with ira the u.n., iran ag surveillan step-by-s in the region a party. christianema we'll we want from long ti agreement least, no fan israel' his cabinet the. i spoke with israel's ambassador to the united states, ron. president obama said today this is a good deal which he says would, and i quote, would cut off every pathway that iran could take to develop a nuclear weapon. what is your reaction? >> it doesn't cut off the path for iran to develop a nuclear weapon. it actually paves a path for iran to have a nuclear weapon after about a deck afld there are many problems with this deal. the first one is it leaves a vast nuclear structure in place. we were told a couple years ago that the deal they were going to get is one that would dismantle iran's nuclear program and then dismantle the sanctions regime. what is happening here is they're dismantling the sanctions regime and leaving iran with a pretty big nuclear program. is a temporary deal. the constraints that iran is agreeing to are temporary. the major -- >> there is a ten-year expiration. >> yeah.
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>> in ten years, the major constraint around the centrifuges is removed. and they have not found
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iran nuclear agreement. tonight what's really in the deal? the escape of el chapo from mexican prison caught on camera. she survived a plane crash, a fire and two harrowing days in the woods. also ahead, nasa's $3 billion mile journey. now a pluto-perfect mission. warm welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world. glad to be with you. i'm zain asher. >> i'm max foster and this is cnn newsroom.