For the White family of Bolton, Massachusetts, it's a bittersweet morning.
Bill and Mary Jo White will be at the finish line cheering on their son Kevin where all three nearly lost their lives one year ago.
Kevin, then 34, had shrapnel all through his legs. Mary Jo, then 67, caught shrapnel in her arm and it broke her wrist, and Bill White, at 71, lost his leg.
The father says: "When I woke up after the surgery the first thing that dawned on me was I have only one leg. And that's a shattering moment for you. You lay there and say how am I going to live the rest of my life?"
White tells CNN's John Berman he learned to get over those types of questions to continue living his life.
"I'm not a person who gives up easily," he says.
WATCH VIDEO ABOVE TO SEE MORE OF THE FAMILY'S STORY
New information this morning in that explosion at Disneyland's "Toontown." A Disneyland employee being held on a million dollars bail in connection with the blast.
– CNN's Sara Sidner reports
(CNN) - Investigators have pinpointed two men as "possible suspects" who were seen in images near the finish line of this week's Boston Marathon - moments before twin bombs there exploded, killing three and injuring about 180 others - a law enforcement official said.
CNN's Pamela Brown reports on the three people killed in the Boston Marathon bombing.
29-year-old bombing victim Krystle Campbell's grandmother, Wilma says she will remember her granddaughter with love. “All my love she’ll be there forever. She’s in my heart. Always is,” says Campbell.
– CNN's Chris Cuomo reports
Investigators are tracking down some two-thousand leads this morning after the twin explosions that occurred on Monday at the Boston Marathon. Officials are also poring over chilling photos showing the remnants of one of the detonated devices. Some of the images show wires, a battery and bits of what appears to be a circuit board. In addition, the FBI is now saying the second bomb was also in some type of metal container. This morning former Senior NCIS Official Robert McFadden weighs in on new investigation details regarding the Boston Marathon bombings.
The information to build an improvised explosive device is “readily available in open sources for books and the internet,” says McFadden.
Currently crime scene processing and forensic technicians are making the initial assessments from components found at the scene and conducting chemical tests to match the pieces with past bombs says McFadden.
The former Senior NCIS Official says secondary fragmentation elements such as “BBs or small nails or other components that would have been inside the pressurized device” may also match up with other past components.
McFadden says however that it is important to keep in mind that because “there’s such a broad spectrum of different individuals and groups that use this kind of simple device” that it could result in “quite some time for detective work.”
CNN's Christine Romans on helpful tips that help distinguish real charities from fake charities as many rush to donate to those who were affected by the Boston Marathon bombings.
CNN's Gary Tuchman on 8 year-old Martin Richard, the youngest casualty of the Boston Marathon bombings.
This morning on "Early Start" terrorism expert Paul Cruickshank weighs in on the twin explosions that occurred near the finish line of the Boston Marathon on Monday.
Cruickshank who is also a CNN contributor says "it’s certainly possible that a lone wolf could have been responsible" for Boston Marathon bombings. He adds that there is "a lot of concern right now that the suspect or suspects are still at large and there could be following attacks."
This morning on a special edition of “Early Start,” security expert and Vice President at the Heritage Foundation James Carafano weighs in on the investigation of the twin explosions at the Boston Marathon.
Carafano says law enforcement officials "are going to get a lot of evidence and in the first 72 hours they're going to have a lot of information." He adds that while all the information might not be shared with the public, "we'll know very early on... within 72 hours where the likely candidates are."