Boston bombing suspect still hospitalized, guarded
Boston's police commissioner says the lone surviving suspect in the Boston Marathon bombing is in serious condition and authorities have not been able to try to interrogate him.
Commissioner Edward Davis also tells CBS' "Face the Nation" that the crime scene from the early Friday firefight in Watertown, Mass., was "littered" with unexploded improvised explosive devices.
Davis says it's his belief that 19-year-old Dzhokhar Tsarnaev and his 26-year-old brother Tamerlan "were going to attack other individuals" - and Davis says that's based on the evidence at the scene and the firepower that the brothers had.
Tamerlan died in the gunbattle with police in Watertown.
Davis says "this was as dangerous as it gets in urban policing."
The American Civil Liberties Union says it's concerned about investigators' plans to interrogate the surviving Boston Marathon bombing suspect without reading him his Miranda rights.
The Massachusetts Federal Public Defender's office says it will take the case of 19-year-old bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev. Public defender Miriam Conrad says there are "serious issues" regarding the interrogation.
But it's not clear when Tsarnaev will be able to answer questions. He's hospitalized in serious condition and under heavy guard after being arrested Friday night following a daylong manhunt punctuated by gunfire.
The capture came at the end of a tense Friday that began with his 26-year-old brother Tamerlan dying in a gunbattle with police.
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