"

Ms. Tsarnaeva: [Sighs]. Well, now since this thing happened, I think it would be better even somewhere way up in the village. Really. Here, in the village, somewhere like nobody but our family, we with our kids, and I would be happy with this.

[She hits the desk and she starts crying.]

You know my kids would be with us and we would be fine. So yes, I would prefer not to live in America now. [She is crying here]. Like, why did I even go there? Why? I thought America was going to, like, protect us, our kids. It was going to be safe for any reason. But it happened the opposite. My kids — America took my kids away from me — only America. So why wouldn’t I regret? Why? I don’t know. I’m sure that my kids were not involved in anything.

"

— Zubeidat responding to the question whether she regrets bringing her kids to America  (via let-goletgod)

(via accidentallyfuckedurdad)

thetsarnaevtruth:

supportingdzhokhar:

If you feel like giving up then don’t. If everyone gave up whenever they felt like it got too much then things wouldn’t change. This isn’t just about Jahar - it’s about your integrity as a person.

Stand up for what is right even if it means standing alone.


YES

thetsarnaevtruth:

supportingdzhokhar:

If you feel like giving up then don’t. If everyone gave up whenever they felt like it got too much then things wouldn’t change. This isn’t just about Jahar - it’s about your integrity as a person.

Stand up for what is right even if it means standing alone.

YES

(via feelingsosuperhuman-deactivated)


Dressed in orange prison jumpsuits, Dias Kadyrbayev and Azamat Tazhayakov, both from Kazakhstan, looked nothing like photos of them that have circulated during the past few months. In those images, they appeared, alongside Tsarnaev, enjoying everything from a trip to Times Square in New York City to a homemade meal at one of their homes.
The US District Court hearing lasted only a few minutes, with each defendant, both of them from Kazakhstan, saying “not guilty” to the charges before they were taken away by US marshals.
The fathers of both defendants were present in court. The sons waved and smiled to them.

Amir Ismagulov, Tazhayakov’s father, said after the hearing that his son was innocent. “He’s shocked Tsarnaev did this,” he said.
Kadyrbayev’s attorney, Robert G. Stahl, said in a statement that his client was a “law-abiding college student whose only crime was befriending a fellow student who spoke his more comfortable native language.”
Stahl also said that even though Kadyrbayev came from “a former Soviet-bloc region where police are routinely distrusted,” he had “fully cooperated” with authorities and answered the FBI’s questions for nearly 12 hours over two days without a lawyer or a Kazakh consular official present.
The pair, who were arraigned before US Magistrate Judge Marianne Bowler, face charges of conspiracy to obstruct justice and obstruction of justice. They could get five to 25 years in prison and are currently being held at the Essex County jail in Middleton.
x 

Dressed in orange prison jumpsuits, Dias Kadyrbayev and Azamat Tazhayakov, both from Kazakhstan, looked nothing like photos of them that have circulated during the past few months. In those images, they appeared, alongside Tsarnaev, enjoying everything from a trip to Times Square in New York City to a homemade meal at one of their homes.

The US District Court hearing lasted only a few minutes, with each defendant, both of them from Kazakhstan, saying “not guilty” to the charges before they were taken away by US marshals.

The fathers of both defendants were present in court. The sons waved and smiled to them.

Amir Ismagulov, Tazhayakov’s father, said after the hearing that his son was innocent. “He’s shocked Tsarnaev did this,” he said.

Kadyrbayev’s attorney, Robert G. Stahl, said in a statement that his client was a “law-abiding college student whose only crime was befriending a fellow student who spoke his more comfortable native language.”

Stahl also said that even though Kadyrbayev came from “a former Soviet-bloc region where police are routinely distrusted,” he had “fully cooperated” with authorities and answered the FBI’s questions for nearly 12 hours over two days without a lawyer or a Kazakh consular official present.

The pair, who were arraigned before US Magistrate Judge Marianne Bowler, face charges of conspiracy to obstruct justice and obstruction of justice. They could get five to 25 years in prison and are currently being held at the Essex County jail in Middleton.

x 

(Source: let-goletgod, via giveusthetruth)

xojahbless:

CNN asked a reporter if Dias and Azamat knew about Jahar’s involvement in the Boston Bombings. She said their response is that they didn’t get enough information of evidence to see if he committed the crime…
Just. Like. The. Rest. Of. America.

This gets me all frustrated…

xojahbless:

CNN asked a reporter if Dias and Azamat knew about Jahar’s involvement in the Boston Bombings. She said their response is that they didn’t get enough information of evidence to see if he committed the crime…

Just. Like. The. Rest. Of. America.

This gets me all frustrated…

(via giveusthetruth)

accidentallyfuckedurdad:

The only problem I have with “leaving it up to the courts” is the fact that courts have been known to make mistakes, and those mistakes can cost people’s fucking lives.

  • What I said: I believe Jahar and Tamerlan are innocent and I want the truth to get out and for them to get justice.
  • What they heard: I'm glad the Boston bombings happened! I don't care about the people that got hurt. I've always wanted to rebel against the government. I'm in love with Jahar. Woo! Go terrorists!

fuckcnn:

UPDATE I can now answer everyone’s questions about Aza and Dias! I am going to answer all questions in one giant post. I have separated the answers by category for those of you who don’t want to read the entire thing.

Read More

(Source: )

(Source: mywishesmysolitude, via giveusthetruth)