Portions Of Boylston Street Reopens After Boston Marathon Bombings : News Photo

Portions Of Boylston Street Reopens After Boston Marathon Bombings

BOSTON - APRIL 23: Sir Speedy copy shop - Edward Borash, right, president of Sir Speedy copy shop on Boylston Street, walked to the corner of Fairfield and Newbury Street to pick up a copy order from his son and employee, Jake Borash, who could not get through security to deliver it to the Boylston Street shop. Edward Borash brought six employees back to work on Tuesday, April 23, 2013 after his business and most of Boylston Street had been shut down for a week after the Boston Marathon bombings. Lucky for him, his business carried 'terrorism insurance,' though he is unsure how that claim will be processed. He couldn't believe how still and empty Boylston Street was. 'I've been here every hour of the day and night through the years,' said Borash. 'And there's always somebody out. But this, this is a very eerie feeling,' added Borash. Business owners, employees and residents were allowed to return to closed portions of Boylston Street on Tuesday, April 23, 2013, eight days after the Boston Marathon bombings. (Photo by Dina Rudick/The Boston Globe via Getty Images)
Caption:
BOSTON - APRIL 23: Sir Speedy copy shop - Edward Borash, right, president of Sir Speedy copy shop on Boylston Street, walked to the corner of Fairfield and Newbury Street to pick up a copy order from his son and employee, Jake Borash, who could not get through security to deliver it to the Boylston Street shop. Edward Borash brought six employees back to work on Tuesday, April 23, 2013 after his business and most of Boylston Street had been shut down for a week after the Boston Marathon bombings. Lucky for him, his business carried 'terrorism insurance,' though he is unsure how that claim will be processed. He couldn't believe how still and empty Boylston Street was. 'I've been here every hour of the day and night through the years,' said Borash. 'And there's always somebody out. But this, this is a very eerie feeling,' added Borash. Business owners, employees and residents were allowed to return to closed portions of Boylston Street on Tuesday, April 23, 2013, eight days after the Boston Marathon bombings. (Photo by Dina Rudick/The Boston Globe via Getty Images)
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Date created:
April 23, 2013
Editorial #:
167362145
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Boston Globe / Contributor
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Boston Globe
Credit:
Boston Globe via Getty Images
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Sir Speedy copy shop Edward Borash right president of Sir Speedy copy... News Photo 167362145Boston - Massachusetts,Boylston Street,Copy,Corner,Delivery,Fairfield,Finance,Horizontal,Males,Massachusetts,Occupation,Order,Pick,President,Security,Son,Store,USA,Walking,WorkingPhotographer Collection: Boston Globe 2013 - The Boston GlobeBOSTON - APRIL 23: Sir Speedy copy shop - Edward Borash, right, president of Sir Speedy copy shop on Boylston Street, walked to the corner of Fairfield and Newbury Street to pick up a copy order from his son and employee, Jake Borash, who could not get through security to deliver it to the Boylston Street shop. Edward Borash brought six employees back to work on Tuesday, April 23, 2013 after his business and most of Boylston Street had been shut down for a week after the Boston Marathon bombings. Lucky for him, his business carried 'terrorism insurance,' though he is unsure how that claim will be processed. He couldn't believe how still and empty Boylston Street was. 'I've been here every hour of the day and night through the years,' said Borash. 'And there's always somebody out. But this, this is a very eerie feeling,' added Borash. Business owners, employees and residents were allowed to return to closed portions of Boylston Street on Tuesday, April 23, 2013, eight days after the Boston Marathon bombings. (Photo by Dina Rudick/The Boston Globe via Getty Images)