Nashville Metropolitan Police Chief Chris Taylor said at a press conference on Monday that only buildings deemed safe by structural engineers can be entered.
He said it may take another few days before anyone can enter other buildings on the street where the explosion occurred.
On Friday, a recreational vehicle was parked at Second Avenue North outside the AT&T transmission building. At that time, news spread to nearby people warning them to evacuate before the vehicle exploded, destroying more than 40 buildings and killing at least 8 people Injured.
TriStar Centennial Medical Center spokesperson Jill Newham (Jill Newham) said Monday that although the injuries have not been disclosed, all patients have been discharged from the hospital.
Even though AT&T stated that most of its services in the area have been restored, residents still said they saw too many photos of gravel.
“I know those streets are like the back of my hand. This is my life. This is my love. For many years, I have been shopping there every day. For many years, I can̵
Gibson told CNN’s Natasha Chen: “This year is very difficult.” “Compared with normal conditions, it has obviously fallen a bit. But when we have a little light at the end of the tunnel, everything is in two. Disappeared in a second.”
An explosion on a historic street
A few hours later, residents reported that the gunfire was rapid, and the police responded to the historic street at about 5:30 in the morning.
Then, the vehicle began to broadcast a computerized female voice warning, saying that the explosion would occur within 15 minutes. RV also aired Petula Clark’s 1964 hit single “Downtown”, which tells how the bustling downtown can solve the troubles of the lonely.
As the countdown ended, the message changed.
The voice said at about 6:30 in the morning: “If you can hear this, please evacuate immediately.”
Then, the RV exploded.
Official Amanda Toppin said: “I just saw the biggest flame ever, the biggest explosion.” “I only saw orange,… I felt a heat wave.”
No one claimed responsibility, and the purpose seemed to be to avoid mass casualties, so the authorities had been searching for the identity of the bomber for the next few days.
David Rausch, Director of the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation, confirmed on Monday that Warner’s father had previously worked for AT&T. He said that investigators are investigating whether this is related to the motive behind the explosion.
TBI Director Roush said that Warner in Antioch, Tennessee had not received the attention of law enforcement agencies before.
FBI agent Doug Korneski said investigators are interviewing people who know Warner in an attempt to learn possible motives. He said there was no sign that anyone was involved.
“These answers will not come soon,” Konensky said. “Although we may be able to answer some of these questions… but for those affected by this incident, these answers are not enough.”
Rick Laude, a neighbor of Warner since 2010, told CNN on Monday that he had a conversation with Warner four days before the explosion.
“I said,’Hey, Anthony, will Santa bring you Christmas goodies?'” Lauder said. “He said,’Yes, I will become more famous. I will become so famous, Nashville will never forget me.'”
Lauder said he thought Warner was referring to good things.
He said: “Let me be very clear that he and I are not friends.” “I can’t find anyone who claims to be his friend near my house. He is just a legal reclusive.”
Authorities said on Sunday that the remains of the vehicle had been recovered from the scene, and investigators from the Tennessee Highway Patrol were able to determine its vehicle identification number. Konensky said that the vehicle identification number matches the vehicle registered by Warner.
A law enforcement official told CNN that the notice about the RV took the law enforcement officer to their home on Warner Bakertown Road. FBI spokesperson Jason Pack told CNN that federal investigators conducted “court authorized activities” at their homes on Saturday.
Routh said on Monday that investigators determined Warner by comparing the DNA on the scene with the DNA on the gloves and hats of the vehicles he owned.
CNN’s Jamiel Lynch, Hollie SIlverman, Eric Levenson, Amir Vera, Kay Jones and Natasha Chen contributed to this report.