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Frank DeAngelis vowed to stay at the school until every student in his district at the time of the shooting graduated. That time is now.
Thousands turn out to celebrate the unofficial holiday as legalized marijuana continues to be big business in Colorado. KUSA’s Steve Staeger reports.
A year after a bombing devastated the annual race, there’s a "Boston Strong" mentality surrounding the preparations.
A sports clothing store that became a makeshift ER during the Boston Marathon bombing is now ready for this year’s race with its running club.
More than 1,000 people have already joined a dating site based on a person's love for the Green Bay Packers. WGBA's Kasey Hott reports.
Hundreds gather in response to the rancher Cliven Bundy controversy in an event they are calling "The Patriot Party." KSNV's John Trean reports.
An Easter Sunday service is brought to an abrupt end after a car slams into the front of a Florida church. WBBH’s Andrea Hubbell reports.
Two young boys fight off a would-be abductor after the man stole the family car with the boys and their infant sister inside. WOAI’s Randy Escamilla reports.
Carmen Acabbo, whose sister Celeste Corcoran lost her legs last year during the Boston Marathon bombings, tells TODAY’s Natalie Morales that she’s ready to run the race.
At a news conference at a commuter train station on Friday, Connecticut Sen. Richard Blumenthal was hit by his own chart on an easel when an Amtrak whizzed by inches away from where he was standing. The news conference was about train safety.
Nine are dead and at least 32 others hurt after a violent weekend in Chicago, with the latest series of shootings taking place near an elementary school, when someone in a car opened fired on a group, hitting five people.
As the 2014 Boston Marathon prepares to get underway one year after bombings killed three and injured more than 200, the security effort has been described as the largest and most advanced presence in the race’s history. TODAY’s Natalie Morales reports.
Do you trust your memory? In this segment of Rossen Reports, national investigative correspondent Jeff Rossen puts eyewitness memory to the test, setting up a social experiment where people witness a crime and are asked to identify the perpetrator, with some surprising results.