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An Update From Hospitals On Bombing Victims

This article is more than 7 years old.
Lt. Mike Murphy of the Newton, Mass., fire dept., carries an American flag down the middle of Boylston Street after observing a moment of silence in honor of the victims of the bombing at the Boston Marathon near the race finish line, Monday, April 22, 2013, in Boston, Mass. At 2:50 p.m., exactly one week after the bombings, many bowed their heads and cried at the makeshift memorial on Boylston Street, three blocks from the site of the explosions, where bouquets of flowers, handwritten messages, and used running shoes were piled on the sidewalk. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty)
Lt. Mike Murphy of the Newton, Mass., fire dept., carries an American flag down the middle of Boylston Street after observing a moment of silence in honor of the victims of the bombing at the Boston Marathon near the race finish line, Monday, April 22, 2013, in Boston, Mass. At 2:50 p.m., exactly one week after the bombings, many bowed their heads and cried at the makeshift memorial on Boylston Street, three blocks from the site of the explosions, where bouquets of flowers, handwritten messages, and used running shoes were piled on the sidewalk. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty)

While federal agents move forward with charges against Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, more than 40 victims remain in Boston hospitals. The hospitals have treated more than 200 patients, and WBUR's Martha Bebinger joins us to update us on how the injured are doing one week after the attack.

Guest

Martha Bebinger, WBUR reporter.

This segment aired on April 22, 2013. The audio for this segment is not available.

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