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The Challenges Ahead For Boylston Street Businesses08:08
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Jack Fleming, of the Boston Athletic Association, which runs the Boston Marathon, pauses at the finish line on Boylston Street between Dartmouth and Exeter Streets near the Monday, April 22, 2013 in Boston. Federal investigators formally released the finish line bombing crime scene to the city of Boston in a brief ceremony at 5 p.m. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty)
Jack Fleming, of the Boston Athletic Association, which runs the Boston Marathon, pauses at the finish line on Boylston Street between Dartmouth and Exeter Streets near the Monday, April 22, 2013 in Boston. Federal investigators formally released the finish line bombing crime scene to the city of Boston in a brief ceremony at 5 p.m. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty)

Among those affected by the Boston Marathon bombings last week were the more than 400 businesses forced to close their doors during the ongoing investigation on Boylston Street. Injured workers, blood-stained lobbies, broken windows, and tens of thousands of dollars in damaged merchandise are just some of the challenges facing businesses in the aftermath of the bombing, but today marks the first phase of the reopening process as business owners and residents are allowed back into the area.

Guests

Callum Borchers, business reporter for The Boston Globe.

This segment aired on April 23, 2013.

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