Boston terror victims and their families come face to face with the accused bomber in court for the first time. And in Maryland, emotions run especially high for a woman who lost her leg in the attack.
She’s the Towson pre-school teacher who was seriously injured in the Boston Marathon bombing. Now the community is reaching out to help 29-year-old Erika Brannock.
Coffee With: Randy Orton; People Are Talking: Kona Ice Truck Benefit for Erika Brannock.
For the first time since the Boston Marathon in April, Erika Brannock will sleep in her own bed. The local teacher is out of rehab in Baltimore, but the terrorist bombing has changed her life.
The primary compensation fund for victims of the Boston Marathon bombings got a flurry of applications Friday, a day before the deadline to file a claim.
When Erika Brannock of Towson left the hospital in Boston on Monday to head home, she thanked her support team but asked for one final favor: help in finding the woman who saved her life at the marathon finish line.
The last Boston Marathon bombing victim is released from the hospital. And when Maryland teacher Erika Brannock got off the plane, she was greeted with cheers and hugs.
Dozens of people came together Sunday afternoon to support two sisters injured during the Boston Marathon.
A Baltimore area pre-school teacher is preparing to leave a Massachusetts hospital in which she was recovering from serious injuries suffered in the Boston Marathon bombings.
Road to recovery. Two sisters, both Maryland natives were severely injured in the Boston bombings. Now one of them has been released from the hospital.
Residents come out to support a Baltimore County native, injured in the Boston bombings.
Help is on the way for victims of the Boston Marathon bombings who had to undergo leg amputations after the explosion. A new coalition has formed to make sure those amputees don’t have to pay out of their own pockets for their new artificial limbs.