The manhunt for Boston Marathon bombers locked down Boston and numerous neighboring communities, but it also unfolded around the country among people with no law enforcement background at all – sitting in front of laptops or with smartphones in hand.
Some members of Congress – including U.S. Rep. Peter King (R-N.Y.) said the federal government should declare Dzhokhar Tsarnaev an enemy combatant.
With the surviving Boston Marathon bombing suspect in police custody Saturday, officials will be trying to determine how and why he and his brother committed the heinous and deadly attack.
Police in Boston responded Saturday to a bomb threat at the South Station transportation center Saturday, the day after the surviving Boston Marathon bombing suspect was captured.
The city of Boston woke up Saturday morning with a new sense of security and relief Saturday morning.
The FBI investigated Boston Marathon bombing suspect Tamerlan Tsarnaev in 2011, after discovering that he was looking to leave the country and join “underground groups.”
Most who knew Tamerlan and Dzhokhar Tsarnaev believed the brothers now accused of the Boston Marathon bombings were living the American dream. That impression was shattered by the images that surfaced on surveillance video from the bombing scene.
Following an intense manhunt that caused chaos in Massachusetts and riveted the rest of the nation, law enforcement finally captured the second Boston Marathon bombing suspect on Friday night.
“I say Dzhokhar, if you’re alive, turn yourself in. And ask for forgiveness,” Ruslan Tsarni, the uncle of the bombing suspects, said.
A chilling photo that has surfaced online appears to show a young boy standing near one of the Boston Marathon bombing suspects before being killed in the April 15 blast.
Officer Sean Collier, 26, was found shot dead in his car following an apparent altercation with Boston Marathon bombing suspects Tamerlan and Dzhokhar Tsarnaev in front of a convenience store.