Two students from Kazakhstan remain in prison on charges of obstruction of justice in the Boston marathon case. They're accused of conspiring to destroy, conceal or cover up objects belonging to their college classmate, suspected bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev.
Boston is beginning to consider how to permanently honor the victims of the Boston Marathon attacks, they might look to Tel Aviv for ideas of how to construct and maintain the appropriate memorial. Tel Aviv has a lot of experience remembering the victims of terrorism.
In the days since the Boston bombings, a makeshift memorial to those who were killed and injured has sprung up near the finish line in downtown Boston. City officials are now starting to dismantle it, but some will be kept by city archivists.
As The World's Matthew Bell reports, Israelis have lots of experience with the delicate issues involved in memorializing victims of terror attacks. Some memorials to past attacks are barely noticed today on Israeli streets.
Following the Boston marathon bombings, The One Fund Boston was set up to collect donations for the victims and their families. In other parts of the world, victim compensation is the responsibility of the government.
Cameras are everywhere: in our pockets and on our streets. But what happens when we turn those cameras on members of law enforcement? Anchor Marco Werman speaks with a filmmaking team from London whose experience has led to a short animated film.
Tamerlan Tsarnaev's body awaits burial but the family is having trouble finding an Islamic center to conduct the last rites. Marco Werman speaks with Shahina Siddiqui, president of the Islamic Social Services Association in Canada about what's involved.