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tv   Lockup Boston - Extended Stay  MSNBC  May 15, 2017 12:00am-1:01am PDT

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♪ an inmate takes his fights from the streets to the halls of the jail. >> quiet down. >> and his boyhood friend follows his example. >> you guys did not start this fight? >> no. >> but you did finish it. >> two brothers turn to crime to support their habits. >> how could you rob someone with a rock? >> you hit someone with it really hard and you take what
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they have. >> i'm like jekkyl and hyde when i'm using and not using. >> and now one faces the prospect of hitting the streets again. >> the chips are stacked against me. they want to do something different, but it is just tough. ♪ since the days of the battleground of the american revolution, boston, massachusetts, has become known as the city of neighborhoods with deep rooted loyalties running through the diverse communities. but when certain bostonians take territorial pride a little bit too far, they could wind up in the suffolk county jail. >> there are approximately 180 so street gangs within boston,
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and just neighborhood street gangs that, you know, they are all comprised of a couple of blocks, a project, or sometimes a neighborhood certainly, and 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 ten years, the structure of those gangs has changed, and that's at a serious impact on the jail. >> such as it was, there was a little bit of a code about what you did and didn't do. and that seems to have gone by the wayside. what that translates into is some of the wild west mentality and sort of the shooting for any slight real or imagined. >> that is just how it is. bank robber robs banks. a nurse helps patients. gang members shoot each other.
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>> 22-year-old delshaun bloodworth has been one of boston's oldest street gangs. >> i got older, and i really liked the lifestyle. i liked the lifestyle. it is easier. it is easier than just showing up to work every day, and you know what i mean, and seeing the same people, and even though you don't like them, mad at them and you don't want to ever see them again, you have to come back to work and still handle your job and all of this other stuff. >> bloodworth is currently housed at the jail on nashua street, and one of the two jails that currently comprises the suffolk county jail system. most of the inmates have not been convicted of a crime, but waiting sentence for their
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crime, and if they are convict and given a sentence of two-and-a-half years or less, they could wind up four and a half miles away at the other suffolk county jail. and bloodworth has been at nashua street for 2 1/2 months after pleading not guilty to armed robbery and assault and battery. >> i go back to court, and this case is looking unbeatable, so i will probably just plead out, because i have seen a lot of my friends get burnt in trials. you know what i mean? i don't think that i will take it there, and i will just take a deal and give them their win. >> he pleads guilty to the officer's plea of guilty, he could face jail time with a childhood friend from the streets david peters. >> i don't know a time when i didn't know him. we met when were were about 3.
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>> we played dominos a lot, and we took some soap and played dominos to have something to play while we are in the room and [ bleep ], because you can't have cards or nothing. >> no radio, nothing. just me and him and these. we call them soapinos because it is a combination of dominos and soap. >> it felt good to see him, but even under these circumstances, we are both incarcerated. >> we in here, and the whole city of boston is bloody mean out here and we are all over the building. >> you get addicted to the lifestyle to, the streets, the whole long nice fast life, money, cars, fast women and everything that comes along with it.
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and you just, you get a rush from that after a while. >> that is a gun, and right here, and that is a einstein quote that you have to learn the rules to the game and play it better than anybody else. i applied it and take it from einstein and applied it to the streets. >> like bloodworth peters is in jail awaiting a trial or possible plea deal. he is facing six charges including a possession of a firearm and assault and battery on a police officer and resisting arrest. because of the prior convictions peters could face up to 15 years in prison if found guilty. >> when it was a kid, you could not tell me that i was not going to the nba. that is where i thought that i was going to end up, but hoop dreams is over. >> they trying to take the rest of my 20 from me. i got a 3-year-old out there, and so it is like my father was
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never in my life and i might not be there for my son. so it is really a eye opener and makes you wake up after a while. especially in the hole, you have a lot of time to think about [ bleep ]. >> you know, you have nothing but time to think about what you have done in your past, and. [ bleep ], and this is meant to stress you out. you know what i mean? you are just sitting here all day and all night, and only one hour of rec, and that one hour of rec, you have to move or something, and so it is all stress in here. they know what they are doing, and they are trying to keep us from wrestling, you know what i mean, but i have always been a rebel, you know what i mean? you teach me a lesson, and i will smack you in your face. you know even at school, the teacher tell me to sit down and i say shut the [ bleep ] up. >> and he has always been outspoken and he does not bite his tongue for nobody, and always ready to fight ax and the
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heart of the lion and he is not going to back down from nothing. he is all about loyalty and he is going to be your friend today and he is going to be there for you, and he is going to go out of his way to make sure that you are all right. >> you touch me in here, i am going to push you on the streets. let's get it. >> in fact, it is that attitude that landed bloodworth and peters together in the segregation unit. when they were in the less restrictive population unit, they beat up another unit. >> they brought a new guy on to the unit which happened to be both of our enemy or whatever, and i punched him in the face, and shaun came from behind and we just stomped him from behind. >> and david peters hooked up with his childhood friend delshaun bloodworth and as it happened the brother of one of the people who had jumped him perhaps three weeks ago came into the unit, and they fought each other. >> it all stems from they got
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us, and now we have to get them. it is retaliation, you know what i mean? it goes back and forth and back and forth. you know what i mean? it is never ending, and it ain't no peace treaty or something like that. >> coming up, delshaun bloodworth goes off. and two brothers deal with a common enemy. >> when we are out there getting high, all we are thinking about is the next high. >> i can spend anywhere from 300 to $5,000 a day on heroin and cocaine.
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for many jail inmates their stay behind bars can be relatively short, and often their first visit is their last.
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for others like 24-year-old nick, back-to-back arrests have led to a revolving door relationship with boston suffolk county jail. >> the stays in here are getting longer and the stays on the street keep getting shorter. i was in for 3 1/2 months. i was out for eight days and now i have been back for two months. eight days. most of my record is armed robberies, unarmed robberies, larceny, and i would use whatever, anything from a rock to a knife to whatever. whatever was available at that point in time. >> how could you rob someone with a rock? >> well, you hit someone with it really hard and you take what is in their pockets. >> most of bubanas' robberies have been to support his drug habits, but now he is back in
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for an assault and battery charge to which he has plead not guilty. the alleged victim is his girlfriend. >> they say that i assaulted my girlfriend at the time and she was arrested with me and she said that i did not assault her. i don't know. it is pretty much, and they knew that we were in a high drug zone and they wanted us to cooperate to get the bigger fish, and let the little fish go away, but they won't, so they arrested us. >> ten more. what is the name of the game? you are horrible. >> in jail, he has found comfort in passing the time with a familiar face from home, his older half brother ryan mcnee. >> this place sucks. >> elle the me about it. >> i'm tired of it. you know what i mean? >> yep. >> similar story to mine. just ten years older, and i'm better looking.
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i like my girls in twos. ask him who is winning. >> let you know at the end of the game. >> 34-year-old mcnee has been coming to jail since bubanas was a child. being locked up together has made this day a little easier. >> to see him in here hurts. you know, but at the same time, it is nice to have people around that genuinely care about you, and you know they have your back if something happens and it is a good are recreation to keep me laughing all day long. we have been saying that we will change for almost 20 years. my grandmother used to call it life on the installment plan. ryan, i have bad news, you are going to be doing life on the installment plan, and i used to hate that.
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no, i'm not. no, i'm not. i'm doing life on the installment plan. >> this time, mcnee has racked up eight charges including possession of a firearm, and assault and battery and unarmed robbery. he has plead not guilty to all charges, and he is a awaiting trial. >> and do me a favor to clean the tables when you are done and come by to give me some hot water, all right? >> though he is taking some friendly taunting from his brother, mcnee earns a dollar a day as a runner. >> the four of us, we serve the trace and clean the unit, and pass out the uniforms and whatever we are asked to do, we do it around here. >> the job lets mcnee spend more time out of his cell which is a another benefit better access to coffee. >> coffee in a place like this is very important. i like to have my coffee. very important. coffee.
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nothing else to do but to sit around and workout and play cards and drink coffee. >> he does about 8 to 10 cups a day. it is a tough habit to keep up with his 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 heroin and cocaine. i lived the life of an addict to the fullest, and i'm embarrassed by it. >> drugs have a had a hold on mcnee and bubanas since a young age and played a major role with the troubles with the law. >> when we are out there getting high, the only thing that we are thinking about is the next high, and scheming and not plotting and how to do this thing and that, and i'm like jekyll and hyde, and you put something in my system, i'm a totally different person.
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i'm not a good person, and i don't do nothing for nobody. i'm selfish. when we are in here, and sober, we are not under the influence of any drugs or anything, we are talking about our families and how we have to do things different, and more productive. it is just a healthier relationship, you know. >> he is young. he don't have to keep crashing into the same wall that i have been crashing into for the past 20 years, you know. i obviously have not been a good example for him, because out of the three of us, and my other brother graduated college and already in the third year of law school, and 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.
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good kid though. i don't know if you have heard, but i don't do deliveries no more. >> all right. you can change, all right. >> bubanas could have his next chance on the outside very soon. he is due in court in two days to face the judge on the assault and battery charge, but he is optimistic that the case is going to be thrown out, because his girlfriend is unwilling to testify against him. >> that is why i am just hoping for the best and expect the worst. you know. >> expecting the worst is key to >> expecting the worst is key to security in the segregation unit. >> how both of these guys are coming? >> yes. >> and for instance when delshaun bloodworth and david peters are released for their daily workout, they have to be handcuff and shackled at the ankles. >> have to. they are such a threat to us.
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>> you are making me feel like a real criminal here. i don't want to wear these. >> all right, all right, all right. >> but even shackles can't totally stop violence. within minutes of their release as david peters is talking on the phone, bloodworth attacks another inmate. >> fight, fight! >> break it up! break it up! >> within second, deputies have broken up the fight. >> get back. just take a second. putt this down. >> i'm good. i'm good. >> it is over now. >> hey, man.
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>> central control, we have two restrained. >> you thought it was over, huh? you's a bitch. straight down. straight down. >> bloodworth claims that the other inmate called him a derogatory name. >> he called me a bitch and from where i am from, you call me a bitch that is an automatic wipedown. >> and he and the other inmate who declined to speak to us are placed back in their cells and the judge will determine what disciplinary action will be taken. >> were you hit? >> no, i cracked him with the cuffs. and these cuffs will stop fighting, but it is worse. people are leaking all of the time. i would not be surprised if he is leaking right now. i am pretty sure that he got sent to the infirmary, right, right.
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>> and coming up, delshaun bloodworth is facing new consequences for fighting. >> 14 long days. >> 14 days. >> and i am just saying what would you do if somebody called you a bitch. >> and two brothers are preparing to say good-bye. >> when he is out on the street, i will prepare to see him.
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snitch, and ain't to bang to my, and the aim is six, and no blasting the keds, and yo, what up, y'all? >> for childhood friends delshaun bloodworth and david peters, cell time together makes the time go easier, but after bloodworth attacked an animate, they will be on their own for a while.
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bloodworth was found to have instigated the fight, and he was issued a disciplinary report. >> they call it the d-report, and at approximately 1:45 detainees delshaun bloodworth, me, and the inmate number, and whoever the [ bleep ] he is were exchanging the blows in the 61 unit, and it was not an exchange of the blow, but it is more like me hammering his face. >> bloodworth has been moved to a single-person cell. >> back to the dungeon. >> and his time in segregation has been increased by 14 days. seven of them on shower status, meaning that the only time that he is out of the cell is for a shower. >> all right. i don't come out for rec at all. shower status everyday. i can't get a shaking on nobody, because i am on shower status. >> you can't fight again? >> well, if that is how you want to put it, and that is my slang,
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my lingo, and yeah, all day, you know, doing the same old, same old, and you can't, and when it is comes to sleep, people just say, well, you can sleep throughout the day, and just sleep the whole day, and you can't do that, because you will be up all night. >> deputy stangle who helps to run the segregation unit handed down the sanctions against bloodworth after a brief hearing with him. and now bloodworth has asked to speak with stangle. >> well, i would go right to the unit officer -- >> no, you wouldn't. >> and tell him what is going on. >> that is a lie. that is a respect thing. >> put it this way, i will tell you right now, i would not swing first, that is not what i would do. >> and so you would not swing first, what would you do? >> i will tell you that it is a thing that you chose to do that matter, and you chose to fight. >> i am a dog, and i don't take
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no shorts, stangel. >> i know, bang first and questions later. >> you know how it goes? >> yes, i do. and you know that you have the whole system down pat. >> not the whole system, but maybe 90%. >> 90%, yeah, man. yeah. >> hold on one second. >> go, sir. >> i want to be a c.o. when i leave here. i will be paid a lot of money. >> 3134 in a few minutes. >> and coming up, nick bubanas is leaving for a court date that will determine his future. >> and the odds are stacked against me, and i want to do something different, but it is just tough. >> new problems for david peters. >> did you start this fight? >> no. >> but you did finish it.
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like many of the 2400 inmates in boston's suffolk county jail, nick bubanas admits that his life has not been as successful as he once hoped for. but he thinks that he may have discovered one of life's secrets. >> i figured out for girls you go to the left ax and if you want a boy, you go over to the right, and that is how you make the babies, and left for the
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girls and right for the boys, right? >> bubanas' four-month-old daughter was born just before he went to jail. and it is the most beautiful disgusting thing i have ever seen, and i cut the cord. and the thing, they pass her to me, and it is weird how something that you, how you can just meet somebody and already instantly have love for them, and like i love that you cannot describe and you would do anything for them. that is my motivation right now to get out and try to do the right thing for her. and hopefully, it is going to work this time, and i am going the do something different, and she deserves it. she needs her parents in her life, you know. >> today, the bubanas is on the way to court where he is hoping that channels of assault and
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battery will be dropped, because the alleged victim, his girlfriend, refuses to testify against him. bubanas' younger brother, ryan mcnee has mixed feelings about the day. >> when he nick, i hope he gets out today and i am sad to see him go, but i want to see him on the street rather than in here. i don't want to see him in jail. >> i will try and call you tonight, all right. >> all right. >> you good? >> yeah. >> stay safe. >> all right. do it right this time, all right. >> i will. >> and yeah, i'm worried about him, because he is living the same kind of lifestyle that i live right now. he runs around just the same way i do. and i don't know what his situation is going to be when i leave, and i don't know if he has a place to go. if he doesn't have a place to go, he is going to do what he knows what to do and he is going to end up using and end up back here before i leave.
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>> you never know what you are going towards, and if i am going to to relapse and then be back here for a few months or it is the just the unknown. the probability of me returning to society and doing the same thing they have always done is high, you know what i mean. that is the chips are definitely stacked up against me. i want to change and i want to do something different. sometimes, it is just, it is 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. >> nick, i just wish you the best of luck. you know, go out there to do the right thing and don't make the same mistakes that we have made. go home, and go to uncle bernie's house, and see your kid.
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don't be too anxious to get back here, because, you know, what you are going to get if you come backer here. you know, go out there and do something for yourself. i love you, kid. that's it. >> of the 700 people that we have currently in the facility, roughly 75, 80 constantly in trouble, and constant trouble going to the unit and get a fight, and right back to segregation. they do their time in segregation, and right back to the unit and get in another fight, and it is a constant circle for some of these guys, and david peters is one of those guys. >> and so after being caught fighting alongside his friend delshaun bloodworth, he fought again. he joined four others assaulting a inmate on the unit, and he is
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now back in segregation, but he says that the other guy is the one who started it. >> i guess that he had an issue with one of my friends, and he thought that the best way to handle it would be to try to swing on my friend. and so, when we all seen that, we all reacted and first thing that we did when we threw him on the floor, and flipped him, and started to stomping his head into the tiles. we can only do so much, because we are all in the way, and i'm trying to kick him, but my man is right there, and trying to hit him, and it is all, crazy. crazy, but, yeah. he caught the worst end of it. >> hey, guys. >> deputy stangle is going to decide how many days david peters must serve in segregation. >> you guys messed up yourselves this way we look at it. that is a one-on-one between that man and louis. >> yes. >> but you all guys joined in, because you all play as a group.
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>> yeah. >> you already know that. >> yeah, i know. i know. and the problem is that 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, we can't afford no more. >> no, you can't. >> and i have been here six months and i have been in five or six fights. i mean, you have to fight. it happens. it is just instinct. you react. so this is what basically happens. and you coming, because and you think about it after when you are in the hole and sitting in there, and you are like, damn. >> along with determining how many days david peters must serve in segregation, deputy stangle must also figure out where to place him when the stay in segregation is over. >> and david peters came into the building with issues and since being here he has picked up issues in the building that make it very difficult to house him here. >> you guys did not start the fight here, but you did finish it. and especially edgar. all right.
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>> yeah. >> so, what are we going to do with you? i can't guarantee it obviously, and it is not my end of the business. i do this end, i do the seg unit. but i will recommend that you are going back to 24. >> yep. >> and david peters has had major conflicts with at least five other inmates and the jail tries to separate likely combatants. >> that is five units that i can't put david peters on, and considering the fact that we only have 11 units to work with here, it is very difficult to make him housed. >> i am a headache to stangle. i get into fights, and these people, and these people and he don't know where to put me, and wherever i go, i am going to be gone, and cause somebody a headache. >> and so, see, that is the thing, i don't want to put my man in a situation where he is going to go somewhere else. >> well, if you start going somewhere, i have to go where he is going to go to be safe, too. >> it is like a silly soap
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opera, and they do the time and back to the general population unit, and sometimes they make it, and sometimes they don't and i am here to pick up the pieces. >> stangle is on top of the game, and he tries to know who is from where and who has problems with where, but it is no way to pinpoint everything. he is all right. he is all right though. >> at the end of the day, when you get out of here, you know, i don't like return trips, i will leave it at that. >> coming up, delshaun bloodworth's life at the county jail takes a major detour. >> going to hit the street, baby. >> and ryan mcnee gets news from his brother. >> he is doing what he does. probably before i leave here, he might be back here, who knows. all right.
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boston 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, a waiting charges of armed robbery and assault and battery, but now he is about to make the move to the house, because he has accepted a plea bargain, and he has been sentenced to 2 1/2 years. >> the judge said that this is a gift to me, and i should appreciate it, because i could have easily gotten more time, and people don't know but armed robbery is a serious, serious charge and soy gladly took it.
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>> and with the plea deal, bloodworth admitted his role in the robbery of a woman in downtown boston. >> we rolled up behind her. i told her not to get out, and i'm experienced because people like to yap, and no. and so, she might have yelled if i didn't say anything or she didn't see the gun, but, told her to give me everything that you got. and give me everything. i want everything, and i don't want just your money, but i want everything. >> did you say anything to the person you robbed? >> i would tell her, welcome to life. it is a cold world. if that wasn't you, it would be a next person. nothing personal, as we all know, it is just business. >> bloodworth will remain incarcerated, but he is about to see a major change.
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along with the group of other recently convicted inmates, he has just made the four-mile drive to house of correction. cuffed arm and arm, the men have been put back in their street clothes, but only to start the intake process all over again. >> all right. >> turn 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. >> can you stand up straight on the feet. we will go over some information with you. are you a citizen? >> yes, i am. >> are you a veteran? >> no, i am not. >> i have you at 628 boston. >> born and raised. >> any other names that you go by? >> nope. >> take your glasses off. i want you to turn sideways and
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against the wall. all right. face front. >> standard protocol dictates that the inmates be strip search and every cavity be investigated for contraband, but for bloodworth that is not the most embarrassing part of the search. >> can you take those off for me, your dentures. >> open your mouth. >> put them back in. >> what are you so upset about having them remo your teeth? >> because i am 22 years old, and what do you think about any 22-year-old is going to be, you know, a little embarrassed about that, you know what i mean. i can see it if i were 55 or something. >> just as he was at the nashua street jail, bloodworth is housed in the segregation unit at the house of correction.
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>> okay. the bend over on your knees and the cheek on the bed. >> this is a short term, and a little abbreviation for business. >> and this is a hard technique, and we have the low touch, low touch word 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 after his release, but after getting word from home, he is not optimistic. >> i heard from nick a month ago at my uncle's house. he is doing him, doing what he is doing, and picked up using and doing his thing, but i have not heard from him in a month, and it is what it is, and that
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is what he does. nothing i can say or do is going to change him, because if i was out there, i would be in the same position, and i don't listen to nobody either, and 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. >> you know, i look in that mirror now, and my hair is growing gray, and i am starting to feel the effects of the aging process, you know. and my life, my life is just -- i don't know where the past 20 years went. they are by just like that. it is gone. when you are an addict, it really don't matter where you go, because no matter where you go, you are bringing the same person with the same problem and the same addictive behaviors, and it don't matter where you are.
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when you are done and you don't want to do it no more, that is when you will be finished with it. when you have had enough. i don't know, but i can't sit here the lie to you to say i have had enough when you think that i should have, but i definitely got more runs in me. >> coming up -- >> it is not something they would want to be hit in the head with. >> the deputies confiscate a deadly weapon from none other than delshaun bloodworth.
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inside boston's suffolk county jail, officers are always on the lookout for weapons other threats to safety. >> these units are very large and they can range from 30 to 40 inmates to 180 to close to 200 inmates and sometimes one, two, or maybe if you are lucky three officers per unit.
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an officer having to worry about 180 people possessing weapons on a daily basis and that is why it is important to be on your toes and look out for suspicious activity. >> the latest inmate weapon confiscated by officers was found in the segregation unit in the house of corrections. >> this is in a sock, but in the sock, he had five aa batteries, and the aa batteries are something that he can order for his walkman radio through the canteen and he chose to use the batteries in a method that they are not designed to do. he would drop them in the sock, and tie them in the sock, and now you have an instant weapon. sometimes they spin it or just drop it. they would have it in their hand, and drop it down. bam! that is not something that i want to be hit in the head with. >> and jail officials have tied this weapon to one of the newest inmates to arrive at the house, delshaun bloodworth.
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>> i didn't think that i would get caught with the batteries in the sock, you know what i mean. >> it was tied back to mr. bloodworth via video footage in the unit. it captured the object falling out of the pant, and at that point, they were able to issue him a disciplinary report for being in possession of a contraband and weapon. >> i have to wear my jumpsuit in one piece, and somehow it slid through the pants legs. and there was a superintendent, a and he is like, what the hell is this, and then i'm like, oh, and my heart started to beat fast and whatever, and they accused me of premeditated fighting, and you know what i mean? they thought that i was going to move on somebody with the batteries in the sock or whatever, but that is not the case. >> bloodworth says that he is caught in the cycle of old unsettled disputes from the street s. >> it is where i am from.
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it is where i am from, you know what i mean? i have a beef with people who inherit money from their family, and my older man from the generation before they have a beef with, and so people i have a beef with, and soy end up getting into late confrontation with somebody, and moving on him, and he is going to move on me, and back and forth and whatever. so, you know, i just wanted to live a normal life, but 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 he has been warned that if he is continuing to violate the rules, he could spend the remainder of the 2 1/2 years in segregation. he says he already feels the impact. >> i already feel myself changing. i'm different. i am. worse. this jail will either make or break you, and you hear ate million times, but it is true. all we do is to get bigger and more ignorant.
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you lost somebody -- you locked with somebody 24 hours a day, and he is not going the get nicer or more polite, but he is going to rebel, act out, because he is, you know, it is real [ bleep ] right here. real [ bleep ]. >> bloodworth's former cell matt and childhood friend david peters has had his own troubles lately. he received 30 days in segregation for his involvement in a five on one fight. now, he is back in general population again. but the transfer came with a warning. >> they told me if i get in one more fight, i am staying in the hole for the remainder of my stay the or i am shipped out. fights happen, and it is a jail. put a bunch of men in an institution with no females or nothing, what do you think is going to happen?
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there is only so much that you can do. nothing on tv. your bitch is acting funny on the phone, and what is left to do? hit the neighbor next to you. that is what happens. >> still awaiting trial on several charges including possession of a firearm and assault and battery on the police officer, peters takes the long view when it comes to his future. >> i don't want to waste my life here, because that is just the [ bleep ] that comes with the game. it is like a time-out. i'm on the bench right now. i'm not in the game, but yo know what i am saying. my time is going to be up, and the coach will put me back in the game, and it is time to get back out there. >> and now the closer that peters is getting to the the game outside is receiving mail from the inside. >> this is my baby's mother, and this is straight hate mail, so i won't read this. yeah, it is crazy.
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>> anything about your son in there? >> umm, gnaw, this is about some [ bleep ] i did on the streets. i mean, it ain't nothing. i don't really, it don't move me too much. it don't bother me. if that matters, you want to sit down and take 15 to 20 days out of your day to write me, obviously, you are thinking about me, so i am not forgotten. as long as i am not forgotten, i'm cool. so you don't get no mail at all, that is when you don't know if the person done moved on and forgot. i don't want to be forgot.
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this sunday, the firing of james comey. why did president trump do it? and why now? was it based on a justice department recommendation? the administration said this -- >> because of the actions that the deputy attorney general outlined -- >> the president accepted the recommendation of his deputy attorney general. >> but then, president trump said this. >> regardless of recommendation, i was going to fire comey. >> did it have to do with the russia investigation? the administration said this -- >> you want this to be about russia when this is about, quote, restoring confidence. >> this has nothing to do with any investigation into russia. >> that's not what this is about. >> but then, president trump said this. >> the russia thing with trump and russia is a maid-up story. what's t


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