Fittest loser

Images: Tuesday Reaction to the Boston Marathon Bombings

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Mourners attend candlelight vigil for Martin Richard at Garvey Park, near Richard's home in the Dorchester section of Boston, on Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Martin is the 8-year-old boy killed in the Boston Marathon bombing.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Runners participate in a memorial run from Foster Avenue Beach in Chicago, honoring victims of the Boston Marathon bombing.

JOE LEWNARD | Staff Photographer

Jen Newsom of Chicago gets ready to participate in a memorial run from Foster Avenue Beach in Chicago, honoring victims of the Boston Marathon bombing.

JOE LEWNARD | Staff Photographer

Meg Sullivan, training program manager of the Chicago Area Runners Association, high-fives participants at the end of a memorial run from Foster Avenue Beach in Chicago, honoring victims of the Boston Marathon bombing.

JOE LEWNARD | Staff Photographer

This undated photo provided by the family shows Krystle Campbell. Campbell, 29, a restaurant manager from Medford, Mass., was among the people killed in the explosions at the finish line of the Boston Marathon, Monday, April 15, 2013, in Boston.

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Boston firefighters, right, talk with FBI agents and a crime scene photographer at the scene of Monday's Boston Marathon explosions, which killed at least three and injured more than 140, in Boston, Tuesday, April 16, 2013. The bombs that blew up seconds apart near the finish line left the streets spattered with blood and glass, and gaping questions of who chose to attack at the Boston Marathon and why.

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Boston police officers keep a perimeter secure in Boston's Copley Square, Tuesday, April 16, 2013 as an investigation continues into the bomb blasts at the finish area of the Boston Marathon which killed 3 and injured over 140 people.

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Patty Campbell, center, flanked by her brother, John Reilly, and son, Billy, makes a statement to reporters outside her home in Medford, Mass., Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Campbell's daughter, Krystle Campbell, was killed in Monday's bombings at the finish line of the Boston Marathon.

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President Barack Obama pauses while speaking in the Brady Press Briefing Room of the White House in Washington, Tuesday, April 16, 2013, about the Boston Marathon explosions.

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Conn Jackson, of Atlanta, right, wears a shirt decorated with the flag of the United States as he takes part in an organized moment of silence and memorial run to show solidarity with victims of the Boston Marathon bombing, Tuesday, April 16, 2013, in Atlanta. The explosions Monday afternoon killed at least three people and injured more than 140.

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Police and investigators examine the area around the finish line of the Boston Marathon on an empty Boylston Avenue, in Boston, Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Three people and more than 140 were injured when bombs blew up seconds apart close to the finish line on Monday.

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Runners job along Peachtree Street as part of an organized moment of silence and memorial run to show solidarity with victims of the Boston Marathon bombing, Tuesday, April 16, 2013, in Atlanta. The explosions Monday afternoon killed at least three people and injured more than 140.

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Neighbors come to pay their respects at the Richard house in the Dorchester neighborhood of Boston, Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Martin Richard, 8, was killed in Monday's bombings at the finish line of the Boston Marathon.

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The American flag is lowered at the White House in Washington, Tuesday, April 16, 2013, honoring the victims of the tragedy in Boston. President Barack Obama ordered flags at the White House and all government buildings to be flown at half-staff in honor of the Boston Marathon explosion victims.

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Boston firefighters, right, talk with FBI agents and a crime scene photographer at the scene of Monday's Boston Marathon explosions, which killed at least three and injured more than 140, in Boston, Tuesday, April 16, 2013. The bombs that blew up seconds apart near the finish line left the streets spattered with blood and glass, and gaping questions of who chose to attack at the Boston Marathon and why.

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Neighbors sit outside the house of Krystle Campbell's parents in Medford, Mass.,Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Campbell was killed in Monday's explosions at the finish line of the Boston Marathon.

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One of the blast sites on Boylston Street near the finish line of the 2013 Boston Marathon is seen in Boston, Tuesday, April 16, 2013, one day after bomb blasts killed three and injured over 140 people. FBI agents searched a suburban Boston apartment overnight and appealed to the public for amateur video and photos that might yield clues to who carried out the Boston Marathon bombing.

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Karen Kaye, right, communications and community relations director for Big Peach Running Co., embraces Reginald Bohannon, of Atlanta, before the start of an organized moment of silence and memorial run to show solidarity with victims of the Boston Marathon bombing, Tuesday, April 16, 2013, in Atlanta. The explosions Monday afternoon killed at least three people and injured more than 140.

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Peace is written on the sidewalk in front of the Richard house in the Dorchester neighborhood of Boston, Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Martin Richard, 8, was killed in Monday's bombing at the finish line of the Boston Marathon.

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Hawthorn Woods resident Al Scaletta holds up his medallion from the Boston Marathon. Scaletta finished about 30 minutes before the explosions that killed three and injured about 150 people. He plans on running the Boston Marathon again next year.

Steve Lundy | Staff Photographer

Neighbors hug outside the home of the Richard family in the Dorchester neighborhood of Boston, Tuesday, April 16, 2013. Martin Richard, 8, was killed in Mondays bombing at the finish line of the Boston Marathon.

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A worker returns a bag containing a runner's personal effects near the finish line of the Boston Marathon, after explosions killed three and injured more than 140 in Boston, Tuesday, April 16, 2013. The bombs that blew up seconds apart at the finish line of one of the world's most storied races left the streets spattered with blood and glass, and gaping questions of who chose to attack at the Boston Marathon and why.

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Flowers sit at a police barrier near the finish line of the Boston Marathon in Boston Tuesday, April 16, 2013. The bombs that ripped through the crowd at the Boston Marathon, killing at least three people and wounding more than 170, were fashioned out of pressure cookers and packed with shards of metal, nails and ball bearings to inflict maximum carnage, a person briefed on the investigation said Tuesday.

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This undated photo provided by Bill Richard shows his son, Martin Richard, in Boston. Martin Richard, 8, was among the at least three people killed in the explosions at the finish line of the Boston Marathon Monday, April 15, 2013.

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This image from a Federal Bureau of Investigation and Department of Homeland Security joint bulletin issued to law enforcement and obtained by The Associated Press, shows the remains of a black backpack that the FBI says contained one of the bombs that exploded during the Boston Marathon. The FBI says it has evidence that indicates one of the bombs that exploded in the Boston Marathon was contained in a pressure cooker with nails and ball bearings, and it was hidden in a backpack.

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Members of the HIP (Hoffman Estates, Inverness and Palatine) Athletic Association gather as they held a memorial run and vigil on the track at the old Palatine High School for the victims of the Boston Marathon bombings.

Steve Lundy | Staff Photographer

Members of the HIP (Hoffman Estates, Inverness and Palatine) Athletic Association run around the track at the old Palatine High School during a memorial run and vigil for the victims of the Boston Marathon bombings.

Steve Lundy | Staff Photographer

Don Gill and Craig Wiemer, both of Palatine, light candles as members of the HIP (Hoffman Estates, Inverness and Palatine) Athletic Association held a memorial run and vigil on the track at the old Palatine High School for the victims of the Boston Marathon bombings.

Steve Lundy | Staff Photographer

Gallery updated: 4/17/2013 9:13 AM

About this Gallery

Images of reaction on Tuesday in the Suburbs, Chicago and throughout the United States in the wake of Monday's bombings at the Boston Marathon. Two deceased victims were also identified on Tuesday , Krystle Campbell, 29, and Martin Richard, 8.
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