Siblings Sangeeta (from left), Sunil and Ravi Tripathi. Sunil went missing weeks before the Boston Marathon, and media outlets misidentified him as one of the bombing suspects. One Production Place hide caption

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How Social Media Smeared A Missing Student As A Terrorism Suspect

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A pedestrian walks along the finish line of the Boston Marathon on Boylston Street in April 2014. Of the 160 companies near the explosions that submitted claims for property damage or business losses, nearly 14 percent had coverage for terrorism. Bloomberg/Bloomberg via Getty Images hide caption

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Commercial Buildings More Often Than Not Have Terrorism Insurance

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In this courtroom sketch, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev (center) is depicted between defense attorneys Miriam Conrad (left) and Judy Clarke during his federal death penalty trial on March 5. Jane Flavell Collins/AP hide caption

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Azamat Tazhayakov, left, Dias Kadyrbayev, center, and Robel Phillipos, right, college friends of convicted Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, sit during a hearing in federal court in Boston in May 2014. Jane Flavell Collins/AP hide caption

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Judy Clarke and David Bruck, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev's defense attorneys, leave the Moakley federal courthouse on April 8 after their client was found guilty. John Blanding/The Boston Globe via Getty Images hide caption

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Martha and Alvaro Galvis used to travel from New Hampshire to Boston to watch the marathon every year. Both were hurt in the bombing two years ago. Jesse Costa/WBUR hide caption

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Marathon Bombing Survivors Face A World That Still Feels Out Of Control

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A memorial at the site of the first explosion in the Boston Marathon bombing. Defense attorneys say too many people in the potential jury pool have some kind of personal connection to the case. Andrew Burton /Getty Images hide caption

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Accused Bomber's Lawyers Say Boston Jury Pool Is Too Biased

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