boston bombings suspect
After Boston bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was found bloodied and hiding in a boat in the yard of a house in Watertown
In the wake of the Boston bombin, there is one question that should not be asked at all, and that is whether the horrendous attacks in Boston should prompt the United States and other countries to consider immigrants a security threat just because they belong to a certain ethnic group.
The history of the family's use of assistance programs came to light in a package of 500 documents about the Tsarnaevs handed
The delayed reading provoked controversy in its own right. The American Civil Liberties Union condemned the delay, but a
We should appreciate the potential ramifications of employing principles of LOAC to a domestic situation.
Fifty years ago, in 1963, the media landscape was still dominated by the printed word, and by the imperative of getting the story right before it was published in early and final editions of America's newspapers.
Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, the suspect in the bombings in Boston, became a naturalized American citizen in 2012. While speculating
hat is puzzling and remains unknown is how and why Tamerlan decided to turn to Islam, and then to terrorist activities.
There is one change that the United States could make in response to the terrorism threat that is never discussed. That is to consider the part U.S. policies have played in creating and sustaining it.
Some Republican lawmakers have urged President Barack Obama to treat Tsarnaev, 19, as an enemy combatant. Among them is Sen