Participants in the TD Five Boro Bike Tour next weekend will have to abide by new restrictions implemented after the Boston Marathon bombings.
In Russian, Dzohkhar predicted on Twitter “I will die young.” That tweet came just 13 months before the Boston attacks.
As revelers aboard the Intrepid enjoyed fireworks lighting up the sky above the Hudson River on Thursday night, blasts echoed through West Side neighborhoods, leaving many residents fearing the worst.
Kelly said the FBI apparently learned of the suspects’ supposed plan at least 48 hours prior to telling the NYPD.
The NFL is donating $100,000 to One Fund Boston to aid victims of the Boston bombings.
Basketball aside, this will be the Celtics’ first home game since the terrorist attack at the Boston Marathon. Emotions will be flowing and the crowd will be as into a basketball game as can be imagined.
The Boston Celtics will play at the TD Garden for the first time Friday night since the events of the Boston Marathon.
After the failure to pass gun control reform in the U.S. Senate last week, you might think the issue is dead on Capitol Hill. Sen. Richard Blumenthal says you should think again.
Executive Race Director Joe Gigas says all bags and backpacks will be banned, spectator access at the start and finish lines will be limited, and some parking areas will be closed.
They weren’t coming to party. The NYPD said Thursday that the Boston Marathon bombing suspects were planning to come to New York City to detonate their remaining explosives in Times Square.
The Celtics are hoping the home crowd can turn the tide in their series against the Knicks.
Kenneth Feinberg was named the administrator of the One Fund Boston. He has previously administered the 9/11 Victim Compensation Fund, the BP oil spill fund and other disaster relief funds.
“Information that we received it’s something about ‘partying’ or ‘having a party,'” Police Commissioner Ray Kelly said. “The bit of information that we have…it may have been words to the effect of ‘coming to party’ in New York.”
State Sen. Greg Ball (R-NY), a former Air Force officer, said the use of so-called enhanced interrogation should be available to authorities if there is an imminent risk to American security.
Most of the increase for non-police employees is blamed on continuing cleanup from Superstorm Sandy and a higher-than-usual number of snowstorms that affected area airports.