The trial of Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev can stay in Massachusetts, a federal appeals court ruled Friday.
If anything, the cover reminds us that for all our sophistication and profiling tools, we, just like Tsarnaev’s baffled friends, still aren’t that good at knowing what a terrorist looks like.
There has been a lot of outrage over a new cover of the Rolling Stone that features Boston Bombing suspect Dzhokar Tsarnaev.
A suspect in the Boston Marathon bombings died from gunshot wounds and blunt trauma to his head and torso, a funeral director said Friday.
The Boston bomber mastermind Tamerlan Tsarnaev had planned to blow up the bomb on the 4 July, but preponed his plans as his pressure cooker bomb, which he had made in his own apartment, was ready much early.
Investigators have discovered female DNA on one of the bombs used in the Boston Marathon attack but it may be premature to jump to conclusions about a female bomber.
Authorities originally said they had exchanged gunfire with Dzhokhar Tsarnaev for more than one hour Friday evening before they were able to subdue him.
Three people died and more than 200 people were injured when two bombs went off in quick succession near the finish line of the Boston Marathon last week.
As seen in the Boston bombing, the threat of homegrown terrorists in the US now rivals that of plots hatched overseas. The Tsarnaev brothers don’t appear to have been directed by a foreign terrorist organization.
Authorities found many unexploded homemade bombs at the scene of the brothers' gun battle early Friday with police, along with more than 250 rounds of ammunition.
As the erroneous reports about Tripathi continued to spread online, his family, huddled around their computers in Providence, Rhode Island, felt helpless as Internet users leveled accusation after accusation against their missing relative.
Following a shooting in the MIT campus area, there has been a shootout reported in nearby Watertown. We track the latest updates.
A brief profile of the two immigrants from Chechnya who are now prime suspects in carrying out the Boston marathon blasts.
Being generous? There is an app for that! Google is testing its new app called One Today that “brings together people and nonprofits through the simple
The suspects were identified as hailing from near Chechnya, which has been plagued by an Islamic insurgency stemming from separatist wars.
Police officials killed one suspect and hunted another who are suspected to be involved in the Boston Marathon bombings.
Hours earlier, police had released photos of the marathon bombing suspects and asked for the public's help finding them. A new photo of the suspect on the loose was released later showing him in a grey hoodie sweatshirt. It was taken at a 7-Eleven store in Cambridge, just across the Charles River from Boston.
Hunting for the Boston marathon bombers, the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) has released pictures and videos of two men with a direct appeal to the public to help them find the prime suspects.