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The latest on the terror events in Boston and how the nation's capital is responding, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The deadly Boston Marathon bombings won't "change the way we live" in the United States, said Jack Jacobs, a retired U.S. Army colonel who received the Medal of Honor. "We haven't had attacks like they have in Europe."
Scenes from the Boston Marathon bombing catastrophe, one of the nation's worst attacks since Sept. 11, 2001.
The Boston Marathon bomb attacks had a fleeting impact on markets, but that could change, depending on what investigators uncover.
President Obama expressed confidence the FBI and other agencies are investigating the deadly Boston Marathon bombing, reports CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
Discussing how the Boston Marathon tragedy impacted the stock market, and what other catalysts are weighing on stocks, with Art Cashin of UBS; Joe Greco, Meridian Equity Partners; and the "Power Lunch" crew.
Boston is feeding and sheltering those affected by Monday's terror. Plus, the Google document that's circulating, which offers stranded travelers free lodging and rides.
"There are no options taken off the table," said Michael Leiter, former Director of the National Counterterrorism Center, discussing how the bombings in Boston will impact domestic and global security measures.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs has the latest details on reopening of Boston's airport, as law enforcement officials continue to collect video from surveillance cameras and watch for a man seen leaving the scene after the blast.
We don't yet know who planned and executed this, said President Obama, but we will find who did this and bring them to justice. As we receive more information we will make sure to keep the American people posted, he added.
Mark McClelland, head of North America at Maplecroft, talks to CNBC about the Boston bombings and says there are still a lot of unanswered questions.
Arthur Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets, discusses what's likely driving the rebound in today's markets following the tragic events in Boston yesterday.
Large events around the globe are affected by the tragic events in Boston, reports CNBC's Tom Mackenzie.
Markets trade in trends. And on Monday, that trend flipped to negative. So why was it such a pivotal day for determining short-term market direction?
CNBC's Scott Cohn has the latest details on the tragic bombings in Boston yesterday.
Lawrence Glazer, Mayflower Advisors, explains why yesterday's tragic events may cause some people to re-evaluate their investment plans.
The Boston Marathon attack has prompted increased security around the U.S., reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The "sort of attack" we saw in Boston, feels like the kind of attacks we've been seeing in the past 10 years or more, said, Stewart Baker, Steptoe and Johnson partner. "We are going to find these folks, the Bureau is really good at dealing with this kind of evidence and crime scene," he added.
Boston Police Commissioner Ed Davis explains why this attack could be difficult to solve, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Political leaders gathered in Boston to address security concerns surrounding the bombings which took place at the Boston Marathon. Among the speakers were Gov. Deval Patrick, (D), Mayor Thomas Menino, (D), Sen. Elizabeth Warren, (D), and Richard DesLauriers, Head of Boston's FBI.