Tsarnaev and his older brother set off a pair of homemade pressure-cooker bombs near the finish line of the world-renowned race in 2013, killing three people and wounding more than 260
Boston Marathon bombing
Ayman al-Zawahri urges young Muslims to take Boston Marathon bombing, Charlie Hebdo shootings as examples.
Even a hawk like PM Benjamin Netanyahu seems to believe that instituting the death penalty for terrorist acts would be a mistake.
'I am sorry for the lives that I've taken, for the suffering that I've caused you, for the damage that I've done, irreparable damage,' said 21-year-old Dzhokhar Tsarnaev before being formally sentenced to death.
Given the sentencing hearing, prison assignment and appeal process, death by lethal injection may take years to carry out.
The 2015 race comes less than two weeks after Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was convicted by a federal jury on 30 counts related to the 2013 bombing that killed three people.
The jury will now determine whether the ethnic Chechen is sentenced to death or to life in prison.
Content found on Dzhokhar Tsarnaev's computer included Al-Qaida-produced magazine, Inspire.
Suspect in 2013 terror attack that killed 3 and injured more than 260 faces 30 charges in the bombings and the shooting death days later of a police officer.
Dzhokar Tsarnaev reportedly admitted involvement in the 2013 attack before he had been informed of his rights to legal representation.
Ibragim Todashev, as acquaintance of Tamerlan Tsarnaev, told investigators that Tsarnaev participated in the murders of three men found stabbed to death in September 2011.
Rolling Stone defends story as falling within the traditions of journalism and the magazine's commitment to serious and thoughtful coverage.
Federal prosecutors are weighing whether to pursue the death penalty for the 19-year-old Tsarnaev.
Western governments, above all the U.K., have yet to realize that the impunity enjoyed by radical Islamist leaders to publish, organize and incite violence is the single greatest danger to their security.
FBI retracts statement that Ibragim Todashev, shot to death during interview at his Florida home over role in 2011 murder with Tamerlan Tsarnaev, attacked agent with knife.
Just one month after Boston Marathon blasts, and the first apparent Islamist killing in London since suicide bombers struck in July 2005, the London attack revived fears of so-called 'lone wolves' who might have no direct contact with Al-Qaida.
Chechen friend of Tamerlan Tsarnaev killed by FBI agents after becoming enraged over questioning about possible involvement in murder of two Jewish men in 2011.
From Prime Minister Netanyahu announcing NIS 3 billion will be cut from the defense budget to Israeli experts training Boston locals on how to recover from terror attacks, Haaretz brings you the top 8 headlines you might have missed.
Marathon Bombing Aftermath Drawn Together by Grief, Israeli Trauma Experts Train Boston Locals to Deal With Terror Attacks
All too familiar with disaster preparedness and response, Israelis meet with educators in Massachusetts for training sessions in recovery, resilience and crisis planning in the wake of the Boston Marathon bombing.
Two faith based organizations committed to improving relations between the religions hold a joint gathering to facilitate discussion and connection.
An attack on Boston's packed July 4 celebrations would have carried the extra symbolism of disrupting the city's widely followed Independence Day celebrations.
The three were described as friends of surviving bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, 19. They were not charged with direct involvement in the April 15 Marathon bombings, which killed three people and injured 264.
U.S. law enforcement source says two of the suspects were classmates of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, the main suspect who is in custody, at the University of Massachusetts in Dartmouth.
U.S. president praises federal investigators, says cooperation with Russian security services worked well despite 'lingering suspicions.'
What we in the news media wrote about the Boston bombing said much more about us, ourselves, than about the Tsarnaevs, or terrorists in general.
Suggestion came during a long distance phone conversation about jihad; Zubeidat Tsarnaeva has denied that she and her sons were involved in Islamic terrorism, claiming her sons are being framed by United States.
The Anti-Defamation League is marking its 100th anniversary, but its relentless leader isn't getting complacent: Anti-Semitism in the U.S. is widespread, especially among Hispanic immigrants and African-Americans. And he detests the 'ugly' criticism leveled at him by 'super-Jews' on the right.
Dzhokhar Tsarnaev told New York City police that he and his older brother had decided spontaneously last week to drive to New York and launch an attack.
Dzhokhar Tsarnaev's admission, made before authorities advised him of his constitutional rights, may not be admissible in criminal trial; officials say Russia tipped off CIA over concerns for Tamerlan Tsarnaev in 2011.
Elmirza Khozhugov, who was married for a time to Tamerlan Tsarnaev's sister, Ailina, told the Associated Press in an interview that he wanted the anti-Semitic Tsarist text positing world control by a Jewish cabal.