Tue April 23, 2013
The Two-Way

Poll: Public Expects Attacks, But Boston Doesn't Add To Fear

Originally published on Tue April 23, 2013 9:38 am

In Boston and other places across the nation, people gathered Monday for a moment of silence to honor the victims of the marathon bombing.
Mario Tama Getty Images

The Boston Marathon bombings "riveted most Americans" and seemed to "confirm the public's long-held belief that occasional terrorist acts are to be expected," the Pew Research Center says.

In a report released Tuesday morning, it adds that:

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Tue April 23, 2013
The Two-Way

Early Thinking: Boston Suspects Were Working On Their Own

Originally published on Tue April 23, 2013 6:49 pm

Dzhokhar (at left) and Tamerlan Tsarnaev allegedly killed an MIT police officer, carjacked a vehicle and engaged in a gun battle with police soon after authorities distributed this image of the brothers walking near the finish line of the Boston Marathon just before two bombs exploded. Tamerlan, 26, died from injuries he received. Dzhokhar, 19, was captured Friday night.


Tue April 23, 2013
The Two-Way

Top Stories: Boston Latest; Immigration Debate

Originally published on Tue April 23, 2013 8:47 am

Good morning, here are our early stories:

-- Early Thinking: Boston Suspects Were Working On Their Own.

-- Immigration Overhaul Seems On Track Despite Boston Tragedy.

And here are other early headlines:

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Tue April 23, 2013
Around the Nation

Whimsical Idea Expands To Chinese Food Mission

Originally published on Tue April 23, 2013 1:05 pm



Good morning, I'm David Greene.

It was just a whimsical idea back in the '70s. David Chan and his co-workers decided to try every Chinese restaurant in the neighborhood. Now, the 64-year-old Los Angeles attorney has visited more than 6,000 Chinese eateries around the world. The L.A. Times says he once hit 300 restaurants in a single year. You'll find Chan using a fork. He's not a chopsticks guy.

He often gives advice to restaurant critics. Chan says he's always just been a collector - stamps, records - now dumplings.

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Tue April 23, 2013
Explosions At Boston Marathon

Media, Social Media Misidentify Bombing Suspects

Originally published on Thu April 25, 2013 12:39 pm

Brown University student Sunil Tripathi, who has been missing since March, was wrongly identified in social media as a suspect in the Boston Marathon bombings. Reddit has apologized to Tripathi's family "for the pain they have had to endure."
Brown University AP

Last week, the New York Post ran a front page photo of two teenage runners under the headline "Bag Men," implying that they had something to do with the Boston Marathon backpack bombs.

It turns out those kids had nothing to do with the attacks. But they came to the public's attention after their images were scooped up and pored over by hundreds of online amateur sleuths.

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