Wearing shackles and under heavy guard, McVeigh, in his first interview since he was sentenced to death for the Oklahoma City bombing, speaks to Ed Bradley about the children who died in the blast, his anger toward the U.S. government and his appeal for a new trial.
McVeigh was convicted of first-degree murder, conspiracy and weapons-related charges in the April 19, 1995, bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building. The worst such attack on U.S. soil ever, the bombing killed 168 people and injured hundreds more.
McVeigh is now awaiting execution. The Supreme Court without comment rejected an appeal in which McVeigh argued that his trial was tainted by jury misconduct and news reports that he confessed to his lawyers.
Rees-Jones was left in a coma by the 1997 crash and had to undergo extensive surgery to rebuild his face.
| Trevor Rees-Jones, left, and Kez Wingfield talk with Mike Wallace in London. Both were bodyguards for Dodi Al Fayed at the time of his relationship with Princess Diana. |
Fayed has repeatedly accused the British establishment of instituting a vast cover-up to hide what he says is its involvement in the deaths of the couple. Now, he accuses Rees-Jones of being part of te plot.