Fed stonewalling on routine records for Boston Bomber Tamerlan Tsarnaev highlights overarching lack of government transparency.
The Department of Justice continues to block media access to convicted Boston bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, refuses to say why, and refuses to tell us why they won’t tell us why.
At least some mainstream media are finally showing an interest in the unresolved mysteries of the Boston Marathon bombing. But the FBI remains as tight-lipped as ever. What are they hiding?
Tamerlan Tsarnaev told agents that four mystery men claiming to be FBI agents tried to contact him, according to a recently released 2011 FBI interview summary. Were those men really from the FBI or another federal agency? A growing body of evidence says a government connection is likely.
Tomorrow marks four years since the Boston bombing massacre. WhoWhatWhy has been at the forefront of this story and questioned the accepted narrative. We’ve compiled a selection of some of our most important articles on this important subject.
A new book by an author with a mainstream pedigree reinforces WhoWhatWhy’s skepticism that the FBI is coming clean about what led up to the Boston Marathon bombing.
Vladimir Putin claims Russian investigators were told that Tamerlan Tsarnaev was “not your business” after they had warned their American counterparts repeatedly.
Glenn Beck has been ordered to reveal the names of the government officials who told him that a Saudi national was involved in the Boston Marathon bombing, a false story. Was Beck a useful dupe in somebody’s disinformation campaign?
New evidence reveals FBI secretly had Boston Marathon bombing figure Tamerlan Tsarnaev classified as “dangerous” right up until the bombing. The Bureau initially claimed… they didn’t even know him.
On the third anniversary of the Boston Marathon Bombing, Russ Baker remembers the victims, the multiple mysteries, and the damning discrepancies that will never allow the case to rest.
The death penalty verdict in the high-profile case of the Boston Bombing, covered extensively by WhoWhatWhy, is still under appeal — but that’s not stopping the jurist from commenting publicly on the matter. On April 6, at Boston College, Judge George O’Toole will join a panel of Boston College law experts to discuss judicial responses Read More