måndag 10 februari 2014

VM i Rättssäkerhet - USA utmanar Sverige! - Två män frias efter 21 år i fängelse genom DNA-test

- OOOPS, det blev visst lite fel i rubriken. Det ska naturligtvis vara "VM i Rätts(O)säkerhet."
Åklagare och poliser
i New York, USA, fabricerade bevisen, riggade förhören och rättegångarna mot de två männen som nu frias genom nytillkomna DNA-bevis, efter att ha spenderat över 21 år i amerikanska fängelser...
När de oskyldiga sattes i fängelse  var de bara tonåringar, den yngste var 15 år gammal. ...

- Här har vi således en värdig utmanare till "Quick-fallet" i den nya spännande tävlingen -  "VM i rättsosäkerhet..."

Innocent Brooklyn men freed after 21 years in jail

Publicerad den 8 feb 2014
Authorities freed two Brooklyn men from prison on Thursday, after the two men spent 21 years behind bars for a triple murder they said they did not commit. 

Antonio Yarbough and Sharrif Wilson were arrested as teenagers in 1992, but new DNA evidence suggests that they did not commit the crimes. The two men say that Brooklyn police coerced false confessions from them.

The case is one of many from the 1980's in the Brooklyn district attorney's office that are being reviewed for wrongful conviction. RT's Ameera David reports on the growing wrongful conviction scandal in Brooklyn.


VM i Rättssäkerhet - USA utmanar Sverige! - Två oskyldiga män frias efter 21 år i fängelse

2 kommentarer:

  1. --11 States Fight Back Against NSA Spying--

    February 11, 2014

    Source: Washington's Blog

    Can American States Rein In An Out-Of-Control Federal Spy Agency?

    The American people aren’t falling for NSA’s propaganda. They want the rogue agency reined in.

    But Obama refuses to rein in the NSA, Dianne Feinstein says that Congress “doesn’t have the votes” to do anything about mass surveillance, and at least some judges are supporting the NSA’s spying (and it’s not clear what the Supreme Court will do).

    But states are trying to fight back …

    Legislation has been introduced in 10 states (and counting) proposing one or both of the following:

    (1) Cutting off water, electricity or other resources to NSA facilities within the state

    (2) Prohibiting the state’s cooperation with the NSA; for example, sharing data about its citizens, or university research support for NSA



  2. --Top Army officer accused of sex crimes: ‘I'm a general, I'll do whatever the f**k I want’--

    RT: November 05, 2012

    After months of keeping the details of a case against a US soldier under wraps, Army prosecutors on Monday presented evidence against Brig. Gen. Jeffrey A. Sinclair, a 50-year-old serviceman being charged with a slew of sex crimes against five women.

    From Fort Bragg, North Carolina on Monday, prosecutors for the US Army began presenting evidence in the Article 32 hearing that will determine if Sinclair, a 30-year-plus veteran of the military, will have to be court-martialed over allegations of sexual assaults and other crimes committed while representing the United States.

    Sinclair had been under Army investigation for several months, but was not formally indicted until late September. Now for the first time since the Pentagon went public with the case, evidence being used to prosecute the one-star general is being presented to the media.

    According to the Fayetteville Observer, Monday’s hearing detailed sexual misconduct against four female Army subordinates — two female captains, a major and a lieutenant — and a civilian. Sinclair is being accused of violating military code at Fort Bragg, as well as bases in Germany, Iraq and Afghanistan, where the encounters were described graphically to the court as occurring “in a parking lot, in his office in Afghanistan with the door open, on an exposed balcony at a hotel and on a plane, where he allegedly groped a woman.”

    Prosecutors say that Sinclair had women send him sexually explicit photos and videos, and allegedly made “frequent derogatory comments towards women,” the Observer reporters.
    “When confronted about those comments,” the paper notes, “Sinclair is accused of replying, ‘I'm a general, I'll do whatever the (expletive) I want.’”

    Pending the outcome of this week’s hearing, Sinclair could be court martialed on charges that include forcible sodomy, wrongful sexual conduct, violating orders, engaging in inappropriate relationships, misusing a government travel charge card, and possessing pornography and alcohol while deployed.

    “This doesn’t just smell bad,” former Air Force lawyer Col. Morris Davis tells Wired.com’s Danger Room, “it reeks.”[...]




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