Sunday, 21 April 2013

Boston bombing suspect: Throat injury may keep Dzhokar Tsarnaev from talking

Boston bombing suspect: Throat injury may keep Dzhokar Tsarnaev from talking, Dzhokar Tsarnaev may not be able to answer any questions. The Boston Marathon bombing suspect suffered a throat injury and that throat injury may leave him unable to speak. According to a report by IBN Live, which was update on April 21, Dzhokar Tsarnaev has not been able to answer any questions yet.

The Boston Marathon bombing suspect is currently at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center in Boston. Dzhokar Tsarnaev is being heavily guarded by authorities. He is listed in “serious but stable condition.” The extent of his throat injury is unknown.

It was also unknown, at the time of publication, what cause the Boston terrorist attack suspect's throat injury. He had been injured in the shoot out with the Boston police Friday morning. It was in that same shootout that Dzhokar Tsarnaev's brother, Tamerlan Tsarnaev, was killed. It is also believed that Dzhokar Tsarnaev was injured during his “last stand” with authorities in Watertown, Mass. While he was hiding in a boat.

It is possible that the Boston Bombing suspect's throat injury was self-inflected. Some are speculating that the throat injury was possibly a suicide attempt or simply a self-inflected wound that Dzhokar Tsarnaev believed would keep him from answering any questions.

“I think [Dzhokar Tsarnaev] tried to cut his throat,” Kathy Lucas, from Oklahoma, said. “Most terrorists do not want to be taken alive. If the brother [Tamerlan Tsarnaev] was trained to be a terrorist in Russia when he was there last year, it is possible he passed that training on to his little brother.”

The Boston bombing suspect has yet to be read his Miranda rights. Federal law enforcement have the right to not “read Dzhokar Tsarnaev his rights” due to the public safety exception. It had been the hope of law enforcement that they would be able to get information about the location of other bombs as well as others involved before reading Dzhokar Tsarnae his Miranda rights.

At the time of publication, it was unknown when the Marathon Boston bombing suspect would be questioned.

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