When Asiana Airlines Flight 214 crash-landed at San Francisco International Airport on Saturday, two people were killed and 182 people hospitalized with injuries ranging from severe scrapes to paralysis.
The investigation into the terrifying crash is ongoing, but so is the recovery of those injured.
“New Day” Co-anchor Kate Bolduan spoke exclusively with a family injured in the devastating crash.
Jun Jang, was just discharged from the hospital along with his three children, Esther, Joseph and Sarah, who made it out with minor injuries.
They all share their experience live from San Francisco. His wife is still being treated in the hospital.
Jun, who faces minor fractures on his head, feet, neck and chest, believes his injuries were caused mostly from moving backward and forward on the seats in front of them during the impact, but he cannot recall that moment.
“The only thing I remember is…a loud noise as I woke up from my sleep as the plane was landing,” Jun Jang says. “The next thing I remember is that I'm laying down on a field, and first responders are working on me.”
Jun’s daughter Esther remembers the crash more clearly. She was terrified when the reality of it set in.
“After I figured out that all my family members were alive, the only thing I wanted to do was get out of there,” she says.
Having now seen footage of the chaos they all endured, Jun says he and his family are thankful to be alive and just want to return to their regular lives. He’s now concerned about the long-term trauma they may be facing.
“When we go back to Colorado, we certainly need to have a family meeting,” Jun Jang says. "A conversation on this and make sure that everybody's okay.”
“New Day” is following the latest in the investigation into the crash of Asiana Airlines Flight 214 this morning with shocking new information to report about the men in the cockpit at the time.
CNN'S Miguel Marquez is live at San Francisco International Airport with more on the developments.
This morning CNN has learned that the pilot behind the controls was only halfway through his training on that Boeing 777 with ten legs under his belt, and about 35 hours on that plane.
“The man in command of the Asiana flight was experienced on the 747,” Marquez says. “But this was his first time landing a 777 here.”
And while the co-pilot was very experienced flying a 777, this was his first time as an instructor on the aircraft.
Aviation Attorney Mary Schiavo weighs in on details.
The former Inspector General of the Department of Transportation, Schiavo calls both those facts “shockingly inadequate.”
“First of all when they said he's thrown ten legs, they didn't say trips,” Schiavo says. She defines legs as when you land and take off.
“You can rack up ten legs in two trips," Schiavo explains. "So I think when the facts come out, we will find he had flown this plane on very few trips. maybe as few as two or three.”
Schiavo says the co-pilot’s role as a first-time instructor also shows “that they are experienced in crew resource management, meaning he's not challenging the very unsuccessful pilot, they're not on top of the communication with each other.”
Follow the moments leading up to the crash and afterward at CNN.com.
Nearly three months after the deadly Boston Marathon attack, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev will be arraigned in Boston where he could come face-to-face with some survivors.
Tsarnaev will make the hour long journey from prison in Fort Devens, MA to the federal courthouse in Boston, CNN's Deborah Feyerick reports. The arraignment is set for 3:30pm ET.
There are 30 charges against him, including the use of a weapon of mass destruction, which is a charge that carries a potential death penalty.
"A number of families are expected to be in court, the court's been very accommodating," says Feyerick. "They've reached out to let the families know that there will be space for them if they want to come."
For some, it is an important part of the process. They want to get a sense of who this person is and why he may have done it.
Stay with the story at CNN.com.
Police say they found evidence that a criminal act may have triggered the devastating runaway train crash that occurred in Lac-Megantic, Quebec over the weekend, reports CNN's Paula Newton.
At this point, 15 people are confirmed dead and 35 are still missing.
"They will not tell us exactly what they found or what leads them to this assumption, but what people have been focusing on... is that break system," says Newton. "Were they disabled? Did someone disable the brake system on purpose?"
Check back on CNN.com for developments on the investigation.