Boston Marathon bombing evidence

Updated 4:39 PM ET, Fri May 15, 2015
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A jury condemned Dzhokhar Tsarnaev to death on Friday, May 15, for his role in killing four people and wounding hundreds more in the 2013 Boston Marathon bombings. See photos that were released as evidence in his trial. from
This undated photo of a young Tsarnaev with his brother, Tamerlan, was shown by the defense in the sentencing phase of the trial. Tamerlan died after being shot by police and run over by a car driven by his brother in the massive manhunt that followed the bombings. Court Evidence
Katie Russell met Tamerlan Tsarnaev at a nightclub and dropped out of college to marry him. Her mother, Judith Russell, testified that Tamerlan came between Katie and her family and that Katie became isolated. She eventually converted to Islam and changed her name to Karima Tsarnaeva. She was the breadwinner. But when company came for dinner, she cooked, served the men and then retired to another room. Court Evidence
This collection of photos of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev in his wrestling days was introduced by the defense. Court Evidence
This photo of Tamerlan Tsarnaev, recovered from his computer, was shown during the sentencing phase. Federal Public Defender's Office
This image shows victims' positions in the crowd prior to the Boston Marathon bombings on April 15, 2013. US Attorney's Office
Tsarnaev "flips the bird" in a jail cell during his first arraignment on July 10, 2013. The image was presented to jurors in the sentencing phase of his trial. Court Evidence
Tsarnaev poses in front of a black standard adopted by various militant Islamist groups in this Instagram photo that was entered as evidence. court evidence
Prosecutors say Tsarnaev was a self-radicalized jihadist who pored over militant writings, including the article "How to Build a Bomb in the Kitchen of Your Mom." It was found on his laptop and other devices, part of a full-edition download of Inspire magazine, a glossy English-language propaganda tool put out by al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula. court evidence
This Russian manual on how to fire a handgun was found in the apartment where Tsarnaev's brother, Tamerlan, lived. Tamerlan Tsarnaev was killed in a shootout with police in Watertown, Massachusetts, on April 19, 2013. court evidence
This copy of The Sovereign, which calls itself the "newspaper of the resistance," was also found in Tamerlan Tsarnaev's apartment. court evidence
Pictured here is a box of bullets found on a street after the shootout in Watertown. The brothers' fingerprints were on the box, prosecutors said. court evidence
A pressure cooker was embedded in the side of a resident's Honda during the Watertown shootout. Court evidence
Photos of the Watertown shootout were entered into evidence. Neighbors came to their windows and then retreated. One grabbed his infant son and headed toward the back of his house with his wife. Another grabbed a camera and took photographs from an upstairs window. Massachusetts State Police
The Tsarnaevs had carjacked a Mercedes SUV in Watertown before the shootout. The vehicle was covered in bulletholes, and the rear window was shattered. court evidence
This unexploded pipe bomb was found at the scene of the shootout between police and the Tsarnaev brothers in Watertown. United States Attorney's Office
Prosecutors said these boards were attached to the boat where police found Dzhokhar Tsarnaev hiding. A carved message reads, "Stop killing our innocent people and we will stop."
Smashed phones and an ATM card owned by carjacking victim Dun Meng were in the yard where Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was found.
Prosecutors say this surveillance image shows Tsarnaev visiting an ATM hours before a police chase and chaotic shootout in which more than 200 rounds were fired. U.S. Attorney's Office
Another view of Tsarnaev's visit to the ATM. U.S. Attorney's Office
Exhibits related to the shooting death of MIT Officer Sean Collier were introduced to the jury on Wednesday, March 11. This image from the crime scene appears to show a bloody gun. U.S. Attorney's Office
This burned tank top and yellow hoodie belonged to bombing survivor Jessica Kensky. FBI
Prosecutors say this Fox Racing logo was from one of the backpacks containing a bomb. FBI
Prosecutors say this still image from surveillance video shows Tsarnaev in the UMass Dartmouth gym the day after the bombings. US Attorney's Office
Prosecutors showed the jury photos of what they say are Tsarnaev's writings inside the boat he was captured in. US Attorney's Office
This image is from a surveillance camera outside the Forum restaurant in Boston's Copley Square just after the bombing. U.S. Attorney's Office
Prosecutors presented two Twitter accounts linked to Tsarnaev that, they said, showed targeting the marathon had been on his mind for at least a year. One account, @J_tsar, contained 1,100 tweets and was the more mainstream of the two. On the day of the 2012 Boston Marathon, a tweet from the account read, "They will spend their money & they will regret it & they will be defeated." US Attorney's Office
Prosecutors said the second Twitter account is evidence that Tsarnaev led a double life. By day, he was a slacker college sophomore. By night, he was a wannabe jihadist, posting on the account @Al_firdausiA. In one tweet, he urged people to listen to radical cleric Anwar al-Awlaki's lectures. "You will gain an unbelievable amount of knowledge," he said in March 2013, just weeks before the bombings. Prosecutors also allege in an indictment that Tsarnaev downloaded al-Awlaki's writings, calling him a "well-known al Qaeda propagandist." Al-Awlaki had been killed in a U.S. drone strike in 2011. US Attorney's Office
A Boston Marathon bombing victim is tended to in the street. U.S. Attorney's Office
Victims at the finish line just after the bombing. U.S. Attorney's Office
Eight-year-old Martin Richard, the youngest victim, can be seen standing on the rail in the front row. U.S. Attorney's Office
A closer view of 8-year-old Martin Richard in the crowd before the bombing. U.S. Attorney's Office
Boston police tend to a wounded child. CNN has chosen not to show the young victim's face. U.S. Attorney's Office
Mayhem along Boylston Street. U.S. Attorney's Office