Jurors in the trial of Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev reached a verdict Friday afternoon.
Few people were as close to the Boston Marathon bombings as WBZ Security Analyst Ed Davis, the city’s former police commissioner.
The Federal Bureau of Prisons will decide where Tsarnaev goes next.
Survivors of the April 15, 2013 attacks expressed relief after the verdict was read.
Boston Mayor Marty Walsh, Massachusetts Gov. Charlie Baker and MIT Police Chief John DiFava reacted to the decision to execute Dzhokhar Tsarnaev.
Officer Dic Donohue, who was nearly killed in the Watertown shootout with the Boston Marathon bombing suspects, returned to work on Friday.
A series of questions from the Boston Marathon bombing jury on Thursday gave Dzhokhar Tsarnaev and his legal team a glimpse into what the dozen people who control his fate are thinking.
About two hours into their day Thursday, they asked a complicated question about the legal concepts of “aiding and abetting” and “conspiracy.”
As the jury in the Boston Marathon bomber’s trial begins its first full day of deliberations in the punishment phase Thursday, they’ll be filling out a very long, complicated form on their way to a decision.
The task before the Boston Marathon bombing jury is an immense one, no matter how much both legal teams tried to simplify their cases during Wednesday’s closing arguments.