Man released on bail describes "chaos" before U.S. tourist's death

ATHENS, Greece -- Two of the suspects in the beating death of a U.S. tourist are out on bail, and one of them has described the "chaos" at the scene of the attack on the Greek island of Zakynthos.

Nenad Jovanovic, 22, told B92 television that he and the other released Serb did not take part in the July 7 fight, which resulted in the death of 22-year-old Bakari Henderson of Austin, Texas.

"I am happy to be home," Jovanovic said, adding that they were "at the wrong place at the wrong time."

"I saw big chaos, pushing around, nothing else," he said.

"I feel bad that we were there in the first place," Jovanovic said. "I expect to continue with my life, I am a free man. I am sorry about the young man," he said, referring to Henderson. "Nobody deserves that."

One other Serb has been released on bail while the remaining six people -- one Greek, one British citizen of Serb origin and four Serbs, have been jailed pending trial.

The last of nine suspects in the beating death, a 33-year-old Serb, will appear Saturday before an investigating judge who will decide whether to order him held in custody pending trial or release him on bail.

Greek police spokesman Theodoros Chronopoulos said the exact cause of the fight was unclear, but that it started shortly after Henderson took a selfie with one of the bar's waitresses.

A fight broke out and Henderson was chased down the street. Video footage from a security camera that aired on Greek television shows Henderson running down the sidewalk and being pursued. One man tackled him, throwing him onto a parked car before others joined in the beating.

Henderson's friend, Daniel Brown, spoke with CBS News in Greece this week. He was with Henderson on the island of Zakynthos.

"I've never seen him rattled a day in my life," Brown said of Henderson.

Brown, who said he wasn't at the bar when the fight broke out, described Henderson as a "selfless" person who always kept his cool.

"He was never really worried about material objects or social status or anything like that and he was non-judging of everyone he met. And because of that, he easily had the most diverse and large group of friends anyone could ask for," Brown said.