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“And I think this gets back to the resilience that we were talking about,” he said.

Jack McDevitt, associate dean of research for the College of Social Science and Humanities and director of the Northeastern University Institute on Race and Justice took on the subject of the motive from a criminal justice standpoint. His discussion of the four levels of culpability – leaders, fellow travelers, unwilling participants and heroes – lent some shading to a factor often boxed as black or white.

Professor of law and former public defender Daniel Medwed spoke to the issues of Miranda rights, federal versus state prosecution and the venue for the trial.

Dismissing the flurry of media concern about the first topic, Medwed said the controversy was a bit of a red herring.

“Miranda is really just a rule of evidence. It just relates to the use of statements at trial. It doesn’t relate to investigations. The police can ask whatever they want … it’s just that those statements can’t be used against you at trial.”

The final speaker offering perspective, associate sociology professor Gordana Rabrenovic, directs Northeastern’s Brudnick Center on Violence and Conflict. Her comments on the sociological explanation for radicalization and the tenets of American society which terrorists seek to undermine paved the way for the panel discussion, beginning on the topic of the United States as a melting pot.

Fielding questions from faculty and student members of an audience of more than 50, the panelists traversed the ground from self-radicalization and the definition of terrorism to police communication with the public and the different phases of a potential death penalty case.

Closing the discussion, moderator Ralph Martin II, Northeastern’s senior vice president and general counsel, hearkened to the words of President Obama.

“In the aftermath of the bombing, the president said that one of the things that makes America the greatest nation on earth – but also one of the things that makes Boston such a great city – is that we welcome people from all around the world: people of every faith and every ethnicity, from every corner of the globe,” Martin said. “So as we continue to learn more about why and how this tragedy happened, let’s make sure that we sustain that spirit. I think it’s in that spirit that we had this conversation tonight and will continue to have other conversations going forward.”