‘‘Of the ... people who donated (to The One Fund), if you polled them, they think it’s going to all the victims, not a selected class,’’ he said after the meeting Tuesday.
Some weren’t sure what to ask Feinberg. Liz Norden, whose two adult sons each lost a leg in the bombing, said Monday that she’s ‘‘just focusing on the care of my sons. ... I don’t know what questions I'm supposed to be asking or not asking.’’
Feinburg acknowledged the dilemmas and what he called the ‘‘rough justice’’ ahead in struggles to be both fast and fair. One example was his guideline under the draft plan that people who didn’t suffer amputations and who spent an equal number of days in the hospital get the same payouts, even if one person’s injury is far more severe.
‘‘This is a horrible undertaking,’’ Feinberg said. ‘‘It raises questions that I believe would defy Solomon in getting answers.’’
Associated Press writers Steve LeBlanc in Boston and Rodrique Ngowi in Worcester contributed to this report.