Here's the breakdown on the Denver Broncos' 24-10 win over the Carolina Panthers in Sunday's Super Bowl 50, from USA Today.» Read More
Scenes from the Boston Marathon bombing catastrophe, one of the nation's worst attacks since Sept. 11, 2001.
President Obama expressed confidence the FBI and other agencies are investigating the deadly Boston Marathon bombing, reports CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
Lawrence Glazer, Mayflower Advisors, explains why yesterday's tragic events may cause some people to re-evaluate their investment plans.
CNBC's Scott Cohn talks to an eyewitness at Monday's bombing at the Boston Marathon.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports the latest details on Monday's deadly bombings at the Boston Marathon, as federal, state and local authorities continue their investigations.
Boston Herald Columnist Joseph Battenfield says Boston police are still searching for other devices just in case.
Former FBI Assistant Director Chris Swecker says his sources confirmed there was shrapnel in the explosives that went off at the Boston Marathon.
CNBC's John Harwood reports law enforcement has not yet figured out exactly what happened at the Boston Marathon today.
Fformer Chief of Security of the United Nations Michael McCann, discusses which tactics he thinks are most in need of investigation in the Boston Marathon explosions.
One of the 2 people killed at the explosions at the Boston Marathon was an 8-year-old child, reports NBC's Katie Davis.
Boston Reporter Jackie Bruno offers insight on the site of where the explosions happened near the finish line of the Boston Marathon. "This is not what Boston is like after the marathon, it is a ghost town," she says.
Michael Holland of Holland & Company, offers insight on the reaction from security after the explosions near the finish line at the Boston Marathon.
Ken Timmerman, Foundation for Democracy in Iran speculates on who might have caused the explosions in Boston.
Max Abrahms, Hopkins fellow and terror expert, discusses questions he has surrounding who might have caused the explosives at the Boston Marathon.
A moment of silence was called in the House for the explosions at the Boston Marathon.
Tony Roman of Roman & Associates discusses what the incident in Boston says about security measures in the U.S.
Former assistant secretary of defense Frank Gaffney discusses the information at hand in the Boston explosions, and what it means that no one has taken responsibility.
Former FBI assistant special agent Don Borelli discusses the big job ahead of officials investigating the Boston Marathon explosions.
CNBC's John Harwood reports the White House is now handling the Boston explosions as an "act of terror;" and former assistant secretary for homeland security Robert Liscouski, weighs in.
Stratfor's vp for intelligence Fred Burton offers insight on the 2 explosions near the finish line of the Boston Marathon.