By Milton J. Valencia GLOBE STAFF JANUARY 16, 2015

In the trial of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, one prospective juror, an account manager for a marketing firm, said nothing could change his mind about the guilt of the alleged Boston Marathon bomber, especially after his friends said it would be “cool” for him to serve on the jury, so that he could “sentence him to death.”

Another man, a product manager at a local business firm, disclosed that his wife is an intensive care unit nurse who treated some of the Marathon bombing survivors — and, “It hit my wife hard” — but maintained that he could still be an impartial juror.

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