[cnn-photo-caption image=http://i2.cdn.turner.com/cnn/2010/LIVING/01/16/haiti.connections/story.haiti.missing.cnn.jpg caption="Haitians cover their noses in an attempt to mask the smell of dead bodies in Port-au-Prince. " width=300 height=169]
Tonight on 360°, Anderson demands answers and accountability about why the bodies of earthquake victims in Haiti are being dumped, not buried; just dumped in a landfill outside Port-au-Prince.
He tracked down Haitian officials and tried to talk with the state company dumping the bodies.
Crews from the Centre National d'Equipements (CNE) were told to pick up the bodies.
As Anderson has reported, an awful smell follows the CNE trucks as they make their way around the city.
When the trucks arrive at the landfill, the names of the dead aren't logged in a book, photos aren't even taken of the bodies. Men, women and children are just dumped, with no respect, no dignity.
Back here at home, we've got the raw politics of President Obama's State of the Union Address.
The president traveled to Tampa, Florida today where he once again promised to fix America's financial troubles.
"We're not going to rest until we've rebuilt an economy, in which hard work and responsibility are rewarded and businesses are hiring again and wages are growing again, and the middle-class can get its legs underneath it again," Pres. Obama told a town hall meeting at the University of Tampa.
While in Florida, Pres. Obama announced the federal government will spend $8 billion developing a nationwide high-speed train system.
The program "will help accelerate job growth in an economy that is already beginning to grow," Pres. Obama said.
The rail corridors will be built in 31 states, and each cover between 100 and 600 miles.
While Pres. Obama focused on the economy today, the biggest buzz in Washington centered the an unexpected moment during last night's State of the Union speech.
With justices in the audience, Pres. Obama criticized the Supreme Court for its ruling last week on campaign financing.
"With all due deference to separation of powers, last week, the Supreme Court reversed a century of law that I believe will open the floodgates for special interests – including foreign corporations – to spend without limits in our elections," Pres. Obama said last night.
Justice Samuel Alit, part of the high court's conservative-majority, was caught on camera as it appeared he mouthed the words "not true, not true."
CNN's Jeffrey Tobin has the history behind these two men. This isn't the first time theree's been tension between them.
Join us for these stories and much more at 10 p.m. ET.
Anderson Cooper goes beyond the headlines to tell stories from many points of view, so you can make up your own mind about the news. Tune in weeknights at 8 and 10 ET on CNN.
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