CHARLESTON, W.Va.— A federal bankruptcy judge has approved a $2.9 million settlement that would benefit 300,000 people whose water was contaminated in a January chemical spill. Judge Ronald Pearson filed the order Tuesday in U.S. Bankruptcy Court in Charleston. Pearson's approval lets a U.S. District Court judge consider the deal as a separate lawsuit.» Read More
What can we learn about Dzhokhar Tsarnaev from his Twitter account?
The dead were not identified publicly but were believed to include a number of first responders.
Emma Gilligan, associate professor at the University of Connecticut, weighs in on the events in Chechnya and how they relate to the Boston bombings.
Chechen insurgents are denying any link to the Boston bombings, reports CNBC's Sue Herera, adding the manhunt is down to one person. Former FBI Special Agent Jeff Lanza, weighs in.
Clint Van Zandt, Former FBI Profiler, shares his take on where Boston bombings suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev may be hiding, and how this investigation could end.
Discussing what clues the CIA may be closely investigating, and how the Boston bombings suspect is getting away, with Mike Bouchard, Former ATF Director of Field Operations and Philip Mudd, Former CIA Counterterrorist Center.
Travelers are frustrated as Amtrak services are suspended between Boston and New York, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.
Discussing what it might take to get the Boston bombings suspect alive, with Robert Licouski, Former Homeland Security Assistant Secretary and Harold Copus, Former FBI Special Agent.
The Boston Bruins game has been tentatively rescheduled, reports CNBC's Sue Herera. Discussing the investigation into the Boston bombers and what network they may be associated with, with Ambassador Marc Ginsberg, Chechnya and terrorism expert and Philip Mudd, former CIA counterterror deputy director.
The father of the Boston bombings suspects was interviewed by Reuters, saying he wants his son brought back alive; and the home of the sister of the 2 suspects was searched, reports CNBC's Sue Herera. Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani, provides perspective.
Discussing what the deceased bombing suspect's trip to Russia for 6 months in 2012 might mean to the investigation, with Chad Sweet, Former CIA Directorate of Operations and Michael Davidson, Former CIA Operative.
Herman "Dutch" Leonard, Harvard Kennedy School professor, weighs in on whether the Boston Marathon bombers may be just "disaffected and angry" individuals.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports Russian President Putin has reached out to President Obama to express his condolences and offer the assistance of Russian authorities; and Arthur Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets, weighs in.
CNBC's Scott Cohn is at the site in Watertown under intense investigation; and Eurasia Group's Alexander Kliment, and Stratfor's Fred Burton discuss whether the Boston bombers were lone wolves or a part of something greater.
Discussing the possibilities of the bombing suspect being taken alive, with Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani; James Reese, TigerSwan; and Stewart Baker, former assistant secretary for policy at the Department of Homeland Security.
A bombing suspect may be driving a 1999 green Honda Civic with a Massachusetts license plate of 116 GC7, reports CNBC's Brian Sullivan.
Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani weighs in on the latest developments in the manhunt for Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, and where he might be hiding.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports the London Marathon will take place on Sunday with increased security.
Boston police are conducting door to door searches for the second suspect in the Boston bombings. Rep. Patrick Meehan (R-PA), discusses how well the developments in the manhunt.
Boston remains in lockdown as the manhunt for Dzhokhar Tsarnaev continues. Andrew Arena, Detroit Crime Commission executive director, discusses what kind of cooperation the U.S. could expect from the Russians in the event there is a Chechen-connection in the Boston bombings.