Damage assessments from the Christmas morning bomb blast on Second Avenue continues to come in less severe than originally feared, particularly to underground infrastructure.
Police have repeatedly asserted that officers did not have enough evidence for a search warrant when the Christmas bomber’s girlfriend reported he was building explosives in 2019. But some legal experts say otherwise.
A resident of a downtown apartment building surveys what he lost and assesses whether to return.
This interactive timeline traces the pivotal moments preceding and following the blast that shook downtown Nashville on Christmas morning.
Two days after a bomb erupted in downtown Nashville on Christmas morning, the officers at the scene shared a chilling account of that night.
Five of downtown Nashville’s historic buildings will likely undergo at least partial demolition because of damage from the Christmas morning blast. And six more remain at imminent risk of collapse.
Two weeks after the Christmas Day bombing in downtown Nashville, the debris has been moved from the roadway. But in many ways, the damage on Second Avenue looks the same. That’s because it was such a destructive hit to the historic district that building owners are only just now beginning the lengthy recovery and rebuilding […]
Many property owners have more questions than answers about the rebuilding, and they’re anticipating a long and expensive process that will test the resilience of Metro officials and the downtown community.
A new detail has emerged about when a Nashville police officer first realized he’d previously handled a case involving the Christmas morning bomber. The department now says that a member of its bomb squad went with the FBI to the Antioch home of Anthony Warner on Christmas night.
Federal disaster aid was approved Tuesday in response to the Christmas morning bombing in downtown Nashville.