As kin, survivors watch, Tsarnaev pleads not guilty ← Related Article Visit The Boston Globe Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Comment on this Scroll to top of page Jane Flavell Collins/AP Dzhokhar Tsarnaev stood with his lawyer, Judy Clarke, before Judge Marianne Bowler during his arraignment. Margaret Small/AP Dzhokhar Tsarnaev entered “not guilty” pleas in a thick accent seven times to charges that include using a weapon of mass destruction. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff MIT police officers stood outside the Moakley Courthouse prior to Dzhokhar Tsarnaev's arraignment. Winslow Townson/AP An MIT officer wore a wristband honoring slain officer Sean Collier. Bill Greene/Globe Staff Family members of Tsarnaev left the courthouse after the arraignment. john tlumacki/globe staff Liz Norden, whose sons, Paul and J.P. each lost a leg in the bombing, arrived. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Media gathered outside the courthouse before the arraignment. BRIAN SNYDER A woman wearing a shirt for bombing survivor Marc Fucarile arrived at the courthouse. CJ GUNTHER/EPA Bombing victim Karen Brassard attended the arraignment. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Security was heavy around the courthouse before the arraignment. Bill Sikes/AP At one point, both Dzhokhar Tsarnaev and James "Whitey" Bulger were inside the Moakley Courthouse on Wednesday. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Karina Figueroa (left) of New York, and Duke LaTouf of Las Vegas, stood outside the courthouse in support of Tsarnaev. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff A man (center) yelled at the Tsarnaev supporters gathered outside the courthouse. Jessica Rinaldi for The Boston Globe The court appearance by the former University of Massachusetts Dartmouth student was expected to be brief. Jessica Rinaldi for The Boston Globe Seventeen of the charges faced by Tsarnaev carry the possibility of the death penalty. Josh Reynolds / Associated Press Boston police officers drive on motorcycles alongside the courthouse before the motorcade’s arrival.