Search Term(s):
Blog Tags:
Order by: Date  Relevancy

Your search returned 35 entries.

Denver DA reexamines 1987 murder; lawmaker calls for better evidence preservation

Posted: July 20, 2007 1:54 pm

Timothy Masters was convicted in 1999 for the murder of a 37-year-old woman in Fort Collins, Colorado, 12 years earlier. Masters, who was 15 at the time of the murder, became a suspect because he lived near the field where the victim’s body was found. He was not arrested, however, until an analysis of his teenage artwork was examined in 1998 and a psychologist connected the artwork to alleged violent tendencies. Masters was convicted by a jury and sentenced to life. But before the conviction of Masters, investigators had uncovered a possible alternate suspect. Evidence collected from the home of this suspect had been burned by police shortly after the suspect committed suicide. The evidence destruction had been ordered by the detective who had investigated Masters for 12 years.

The Denver Post published an article on Sunday about the Masters case, and the Adams County District Attorney’s Office said Tuesday it would investigate possible DNA testing on evidence from the crime scene. While evidence from the alternate suspect’s house was burned, evidence from the 1987 scene has been retained. Read more.

Also this week, a Colorado state representative called for the creation of statewide standards requiring police departments to preserve evidence. Cheri Jahn said that in the light of the Masters investigation, it was clear that inconsistent police practices can lead to "inconsistent justice."

Jahn said she will introduce legislation in January and call for a series of hearings to investigate the depth of the problem.

"The guidelines for keeping evidence are carved in candle- wax," Jahn said in a news release. "They can be molded to fit anyone's agenda or ambition."

Read the full story here. (Denver Post, 07/18/07)
Read more about evidence preservation here.

Tags: Colorado



Denver lawmakers push to preserve evidence

Posted: July 26, 2007 5:13 pm

At the close of a major news series on evidence preservation in the Denver Post, Colorado legislators called today for law enforcement agencies to halt the destruction of crime scene materials collected in felony cases while new laws are being considered.

"We've got to make sure we've got the right people in prison and that victims can get justice," said state Rep. Cheri Jahn, D-Wheat Ridge, who is crafting a bill to preserve DNA and other forensic samples in murders and rapes for decades and provide penalties for trashing it.
Added state Sen. Ken Gordon, D-Denver: "We just can't tolerate negligence in this area."

Read today’s story here. (Denver Post, 07/26/2007)
This week’s investigative series covered cold cases, closed cases and exonerations nationwide in considering how evidence preservation laws differ state by state and examining reform policies that can ensure fair justice for all Americans. Read the stories, watch videos and read feedback here.

Read more about evidence preservation in our Fix the System section.

Tags: Colorado, Evidence Preservation



Editorial applauds work of Colorado evidence preservation panel

Posted: December 3, 2007 9:47 am

An editorial in Saturday’s Colorado Rocky Mountain News praises Colorado officials for taking steps toward a comprehensive policy on the preservation of evidence. The editorial comes on the heels of a preliminary report issued last week by the state’s new task force formed to consider preservation of evidence.

In September, the high-profile plight of one state prisoner - and other cases in which the mishandling of evidence has proven problematic - spurred Gov. Bill Ritter to set up a task force to examine how evidence is preserved in Colorado's criminal cases. Equally important was to establish standard procedures that cut across the various police and sheriff's departments that currently set their own rules about the handling of evidence.

Based on what we learned earlier this week, the task force appears to be on the right track.

Read the full editorial here. (Rocky Mountain News, 12/1/07)

Tags: Colorado, Evidence Preservation



Colorado man released after DNA points to alternate suspect

Posted: January 22, 2008 2:10 pm

Tim Masters, who served nine years in a Colorado prison for a murder he has always maintained he didn't commit, was released from prison today after a judge approved a motion from prosecutors to vacate his conviction. Prosecutors have said that new DNA results from the crime scene point to an alternate suspect. The Denver Post reported that the DNA evidence points to an ex-boyfriend of the victim, and prosecutors have said they are investigating the alternate suspect.

Masters was 15 at the time of the crime but convicted 12 years later, based partly on a psychological evaluation of violent drawings he made in high school.

Cheers and applause erupted as Masters walked out of court with his attorneys, David Wymore and Maria Liu.

..."They did a fantastic job," Masters said of his lawyers at a hastily convened news conference.

"I want to go see my family," he stated.

Wymore said he would "urge the prosecutors to dismiss all charges as soon as possible." He added, "It's an opportunity to do the right thing."

Read the full story here and watch video footage of the court hearing. (CNN, 01/22/08)
The Innocence Project has been working for several months with Colorado law enforcement officials and legislators to ensure that biological evidence in the state is preserved for possible future testing. In Masters' case, his release today is thanks in part to the retention of evidence in his case. Read more about the Innocence Project's evidence preservation work in Colorado.

More media coverage of Masters' case:

Denver Post: Release likely today as missteps surface

Tags: Colorado, Timothy Masters



Prosecutors likely to drop charges in Tim Masters case

Posted: January 25, 2008 4:31 pm

The Denver Post reported today that Colorado prosecutors are planning to drop murder charges against Tim Masters, who was released on Tuesday due to DNA evidence of his innocence. Masters was convicted in 1989 of a murder 12 years earlier near his teenage home. He was 15 at the time of the murder and was questioned vigorously by detectives but not charged at the time. He would be charged and convicted a dozen years later partly based on his violent high school drawings.

The news follows a week of "round-the-clock" meetings between the DA and law-enforcement officials, including Adams County special prosecutor Don Quick, in which Abrahamson and his advisers have determined that not enough viable evidence exists to prove Masters killed Peggy Hettrick in 1987.

The DA also is considering whether to ask state Attorney General John Suthers to take over directing the criminal investigation to find Hettrick's killer, a process that has delayed an announcement.

Read the full story here. (Denver Post, 01/25/08)
View the Post’s multimedia special feature on Masters’ case, including footage of his interrogation when he was 15 years old.

The Innocence Project has worked with Colorado officials during recent months on legislation aimed at improving evidence preservation in the state. If evidence from the crime scene in Masters’ case was not preserved, he would still be in prison today, and in dozens of other Colorado cases, potentially exculpatory evidence has already been destroyed. Several Colorado lawmakers have announced plans to introduce preservation legislation this year.

Tags: Colorado, Evidence Preservation, Timothy Masters



Colorado DA seeks to review cases for possible wrongful conviction

Posted: March 3, 2008 2:55 pm

In the wake of the release of Tim Masters in Fort Collins in January, a northern Colorado prosecutor has said he plans to review all contested cases in his county for the possibility of wrongful conviction. About 1,100 people are serving time in state prison after convictions in Larimer County, and District Attorney Larry Abrahamson recently announced that he would review all appealed cases, in case new DNA testing could overturn a wrongful conviction.

Abrahamson said he wants to ensure that convicts are truly guilty and, if any case could benefit from new DNA testing techniques, he would review it.

Read the full story here. (Fort Collins Coloradan, 02/28/08)
Read the latest on the Tim Masters case. (Denver Post)

Tags: Colorado, Access to DNA Testing



Colorado lawmakers support new trials after evidence is lost

Posted: March 14, 2008 3:01 pm

A new bill in the Colorado state legislature would grant a new trial to inmates whose evidence is destroyed despite a court order to preserve it. Clarence Moses-El has been in prison for two decades for a 1987 Denver rape he says he didn’t commit. In 1995, a court ordered DNA testing in his case, but before any testing took place the Denver police destroyed the evidence – which consisted of clothing and swabbings from the victim.

The bill was introduced Wednesday and has been signed by 82 of 100 lawmakers, making it appear likely that it will be approved.

"You don't throw away people's lives accidentally," said Sen. John Morse, D-Fountain, a former police chief who signed on as a sponsor of the measure. "Clearly, some in the criminal-justice system will say he (Moses-EL) had his day in court, but we don't know whether we found the truth. I believe you must have truth to win justice."

Said State Rep. Cheri Jahn, D-Wheat Ridge: "When there is a wrong, there needs to be a right."

Senate Majority Leader Ken Gordon authored the bill after weeks of researching the case. No physical evidence tied Moses-EL to the crime, but the victim, who testified that she saw the rapist's face twice and heard his voice as he attacked her, awoke in the hospital and said she realized while dreaming that the rapist was her neighbor, Moses-EL. She later identified him in court.

… State Rep. Steve King, R-Delta, another primary sponsor and a veteran police investigator, said: "DNA is a new-age tool for justice. We need to move toward giving that law-enforcement tool respect."

Read the full story here. (Denver Post, 03/13/08)

Tags: Colorado, Evidence Preservation



DA says Colorado prisoner shouldn’t get a new trial despite destroyed evidence

Posted: March 18, 2008 11:50 am

Last week, Colorado lawmakers introduced a bill to grant new trials to inmates when evidence in their cases was destroyed despite court orders to preserve it. The bill has drawn broad bipartisan support, and is expected to pass. Along with the bill, one lawmaker has made the case for a new trial for a specific prisoner, Clarence Moses-El, who was convicted more than two decades ago of a Denver murder and has sought DNA testing to prove his innocence. Those tests can’t be done, however, because Denver police destroyed evidence in the case after a judge ordered them to preserve it for possible DNA testing.

Denver District Attorney Mitch Morrisey said Friday that he had received a lawmaker’s request regarding Moses-El but that he doesn’t plan to pursue a new trial in the case.

"There is absolutely no indication, based on the totality of all the evidence and the thorough review conducted by myself and numerous judicial officials, that a new trial would result in any different outcome," Morrisey said in a letter responding to Sen. Ken Gordon, D-Denver.

Last Saturday, Gordon hand delivered a letter to Morrisey, with a request for a new trial for Moses-El or some other relief because the DNA evidence in the case was destroyed by Denver police after a judge's ordered it preserved.

Read more here. (Colorado Rocky Mountain News, 03/15/08)
Read Friday’s blog post about the bill in Colorado’s legislature.

Tags: Colorado, Evidence Preservation



Roundup: Lawmakers in South Carolina and Colorado consider DNA reforms

Posted: March 20, 2008 2:28 pm

Lawmakers in Colorado and South Carolina yesterday heard testimony from the Innocence Project on bills to address and prevent wrongful convictions. In Colorado, Innocence Project Policy Analyst Rebecca Brown told legislators that the state’s proposed evidence preservation bill doesn’t go far enough to protect the innocent.

And Tim Masters, who was recently freed after serving 10 years for murder when evidence of his innocence surfaced, said that these laws affect people like him who are still behind bars for crimes they didn’t commit.

"If this bill is to serve as a standard for evidence-preservation practices, it will devastate innocence claims," testified Rebecca Brown, policy analyst for the Innocence Project, which has helped free 214 wrongfully convicted prisoners. "We're incredibly concerned that there will be no protections for the innocent."
…Tim Masters, recently freed by DNA testing, described how Larimer County prosecutors in his case opposed preservation of the evidence early in his appeal proceedings.

"I'd still be locked up" if the evidence had been tossed, Masters said, holding a copy of the district attorney's court motion citing current state law providing no duty to preserve the DNA.

Read the full story here. (Denver Post, 03/20/08)
In South Carolina, Innocence Project Co-Director Barry Scheck told lawmakers yesterday that access to DNA testing is a vital right for prisoners. The bill, which would make South Carolina the 44th state to offer DNA access to prisoners, received preliminary approval and will head to the Senate Judiciary Committee. Read more here.

Today in Connecticut, Innocence Project Policy Director Stephen Saloom will testify on a bill to reform eyewitness identification procedures.

Tags: South Carolina, Colorado, Evidence Preservation, Access to DNA Testing



Debate continues on Colorado evidence preservation bill

Posted: March 24, 2008 11:09 am

For several months, lawmakers in Colorado have been developing reforms to require the preservation of evidence in criminal cases. Saving evidence can resolve claims of innocence and help law enforcement solve “cold” cases. But at a hearing last week in the Colorado Legislature, advocates and policymakers discovered that language was inserted into proposed legislation that would only require evidence to preserved in future cases – not in any past cases, where the evidence could be used to confirm guilt or prove innocence. This would be the only evidence preservation law in the country to exclude the cases of current prisoners.

The wording, first inserted in a February draft of the legislation, went unnoticed by lawmakers until a House judiciary hearing last week.

Rebecca Brown, policy analyst with the New York-based Innocence Project, was first to express dismay that a bill she had been involved in drafting would no longer cover evidence in old cases — particularly those convicted before the advent of DNA analysis — and that it would fail to prevent authorities from destroying old evidence.
"No other state in the country that requires evidence to be preserved explicitly limits their coverage to future cases," Brown said Friday.

Most lawmakers backing the bill agree that it should be amended to remove the no-retroactivity clause, saying it clashes with the spirit of a governor's task force that recommended overhauling current state law providing no duty to preserve evidence.

"Everybody I've talked to absolutely does not want to preclude or wipe out any ability for current prisoners to have their evidence saved," said bill sponsor state. Rep. Cheri Jahn, D-Wheat Ridge. She and other lawmakers acknowledged overlooking the passage on the eighth page of the proposal.

Read the full story here. (Denver Post, 03/22/08)

Tags: Colorado, Evidence Preservation



Disagreements arise in Colorado over the meaning of a new evidence law

Posted: June 30, 2008 5:45 pm

Colorado District Attorneys have begun adding language to guilty plea agreements that allow them to destroy evidence after a conviction is final, and a state lawmaker said this negates the spirit of a new state law requiring the preservation of evidence for us in future appeals.

"They're thumbing their noses at us," says state Rep. Terrance Carroll, House Judiciary chairman. "The DAs are arrogant enough to believe that they can circumvent laws they don't like and get away with it." …

Prosecutors immediately began adding language to plea deals requiring defendants to waive their right to preserve evidence. More than 90 percent of criminal cases end in pleas rather than trials.

Ted Tow of the Colorado District Attorneys' Council guesses most of the state's DAs are asking defendants to sign off on destruction.

"To mandate saving every piece of evidence on every conviction, regardless of its future value, is an unfunded mandate . . . that simply cannot be sustained," he says.

Tow adds that a plea deal "automatically means" a defendant is guilty, in which case prosecutors see no identification issues or need to preserve DNA.

Read the full story here. (Denver Post, 06/28/08)
Of the 218 people exonerated by DNA testing to date, eleven pled guilty – usually to avoid the risk of a harsher sentence at trial. Because of cases like this, the Innocence Project recommends that all physical evidence in all criminal cases be properly maintained as long as the defendant is incarcerated, under supervision or in civil litigation. Read more about the Innocence Project’s evidence preservation reforms here.

Tags: Colorado, Evidence Preservation



Winston-Salem Journal calls on other states to join North Carolina in preserving evidence

Posted: August 20, 2008 5:20 pm

A Winston-Salem Journal editorial calls on other states in the country to pass laws preserving DNA evidence as North Carolina has done. Currently only 25 states and the District of Columbia have such laws. The editorial points out that lost or destroyed DNA evidence in one state can hamper another state’s efforts to get innocent people out of prison and apprehend the real criminals.

For example, say detectives in North Carolina who've re-opened a murder case in which someone has been convicted are looking for a match for DNA evidence found at the crime scene. The real killer's been in prison for an unrelated crime, but it's in a state that's lax on preserving such evidence. So his DNA isn't in the system. The killer stays free, and an innocent person stays in prison.
That's probably already happened numerous times. And it will probably happen a lot more. For example, in New York, a law that would have provided for DNA preservation died in the State Assembly in June, according to USA Today. Some states have shown a "shocking" disinterest in keeping DNA, said Larry Pozner, the former head of the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers. "Innocent inmates are going to die in prison," he said.
The editorial does see some reason for hope in at least two states. Colorado and Arizona are both working towards legislation to preserve biological evidence.

Read the Winston-Salem Journal editorial.

Tags: Arizona, North Carolina, Colorado, Evidence Preservation



DA: Review of 3,242 Colorado Cases Turns Up No Questionable Convictions

Posted: October 29, 2008 5:50 pm

After DNA testing and other evidence led to the release on Tim Masters in Colorado earlier this year, Larimer County District Attorney Larry Abrahamson said his office would review thousands of convictions to see if any current inmates were candidates for post-conviction DNA testing. Prosecutors started with a universe of 3,242 cases in which defendants are currently in prison and were convicted by a jury in the county. They narrowed that list to 36 cases where identity may have been a factor, and determined that none of the case warranted testing.

"After a lengthy evaluation, I am satisfied that there are no defendants convicted in the Eighth Judicial District serving time in the Colorado State Penitentiary who would benefit from current advances in DNA technology," Abrahamson wrote in a press release.

Read the full press release here.
In the press release, Abrahamson lists criteria for excluding cases. First of all, people who pled guilty were excluded, despite the fact that 11 defendants of the 223 cleared by DNA testing so far nationwide pled guilty. At least 12 cases were excluded because eyewitness testimony was used to convict the defendant. Two others were excluded because fibers and blood testing were used in the trial. DNA testing has shown that eyewitness identification is often unreliable, and that some forms of forensic science – such as fiber comparison – are limited in their ability to identify a defendant.

Abrahamson notes in his press release that the review does not preclude defendants from appealing for DNA testing in their cases.

Read more about the causes of wrongful conviction here.

Tags: Colorado, Access to DNA Testing



Friday Roundup: Compensation and Crime Lab Woes

Posted: June 5, 2009 5:00 pm

William Dillon of Florida was denied compensation from the state on Tuesday as a result of a "clean hands" law, which prevents exonerees with unrelated prior convictions from receiving compensation. The Innocence Project of Florida is pursuing measures to exempt Dillon from the statute, which would allow Dillon to receive $1.3 million in compensation for his wrongful conviction, but requires finding a sponsor in the state legislature, filing the claims bill and having it pass.

Two states are facing budget cuts that may put their crime labs at risk. In Wisconsin, Attorney General J.B. Van Hollen is trying to convince the state Justice Department to restore funds that were cut by the state legislature. Hollen says the budget cuts would force him to lay off staff and would result in increased backlogs.

The North Carolina legislature is considering closing the Greensboro crime lab, less than a year after it opened, to reduce state spending. The state has a $4 billion budget shortfall. Crime lab supporters argue that keeping the lab open could actually save the state more money in the long run.

According to Guilford County Sheriff BJ Barnes, the lab not only takes on work that would otherwise have to be done in Raleigh, but it also saves local departments travel time. If getting a particular result is urgent, Barnes said, officers can wait for evidence to be processed on-site rather than having to drive back and forth twice.

“That has value you just can’t imagine or put a price on,” he said.

The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit will hear arguments in the case of a Mississippi man requesting DNA testing to prove his innocence. Steve Michael Fasono and his attorneys argue that Fasono was not involved in the 2002 robbery of a bank, and that DNA testing of clothing used during the crime can conclusively prove he was not involved with the crime.

Meanwhile, Tim Kennedy is awaiting retrial with his family in Colorado while on bond after DNA tests proved not only that another man was present and left the tested samples at the scene of a murder, but that Kennedy’s DNA was not found on any of the evidence collected. Having spent 14 years in prison for the murder of a Colorado Springs couple, Kennedy’s retrial is scheduled for Sept. 21.

Kennedy’s case, along with various others, is posted on the Just Science Coalition’s news page – you can visit for weekly updates on forensic news.

Tags: North Carolina, Colorado, Florida, Mississippi, Wisconsin, William Dillon



Colorado Man Released Today

Posted: April 30, 2012 12:30 pm

Tags: Colorado, Robert Dewey



Dispatch from the Field: An Exoneree Finds His Way in Colorado

Posted: May 2, 2012 10:50 am

Tags: Colorado



Colorado's Wrongful Conviction of Robert Dewey Holds Lessons

Posted: May 8, 2012 11:00 am

Tags: Colorado, Robert Dewey



Colorado Exoneree Tells How He Endured Wrongful Imprisonment

Posted: May 17, 2012 4:30 pm

Tags: Colorado, Robert Dewey



Colorado Exoneree Struggles without Compensation

Posted: July 6, 2012 6:30 pm

(Photo: Robert Dewey (center) with his Innocence Project team – Social Worker Karen Wolff and Staff Attorney Jason Kreag.)
Robert Dewey, recently exonerated through DNA testing after 17 years of wrongful imprisonment, demonstrates the importance of state support for the wrongfully convicted. Dewey has received nothing from Colorado, which lacks a compensation law, and is currently living off food stamps and financial assistance from the Innocence Project’s Exoneree Fund. Dewey spoke to the Denver Post about his experience:

"I didn't even get the 'gate money.' All I got was an apology. The prosecutors said 'we're really sorry, have a nice life'," Dewey said two months after his release from prison, when new DNA testing identified a new suspect in the 1994 killing of a young Palisade woman.

About half of the states already have compensation laws in place, though the assistance that they provide varies wildly. Texas provides $80,000 per year of wrongful imprisonment and $25,000 per year on parole or as a registered sex offender as well as social services including tuition, health care and reentry services. Wisconsin provides a maximum of $25,000 regardless of the time served and offers no social services. On average, the exonerated wait three years to receive the funds, and exonerees in states without compensation laws may never receive any assistance.

The Innocence Project is also lobbying for other types of help for Dewey and others wrongly imprisoned. The organization wants to see immediate re-entry funds and access to job training, affordable housing, counseling, educational, health and legal services upon an innocent person's release.
Rebecca Brown, director of state policy reform with the Innocence Project, said she is beginning preliminary work in Colorado to push for passage of compensation legislation.
"I'm in the process of reaching out to a range of stakeholders to see what might be possible in the next legislative session," she said.

Read the full article.
Read more about exoneree compensation.
Donate to the Exoneree Fund.

Tags: Colorado, Robert Dewey



Denver Post Calls for Compensation

Posted: July 27, 2012 1:45 pm

Three months after Colorado’s first DNA exoneration, the Denver Post is calling for a statewide compensation bill. Robert Dewey served 17 years in prison for a murder he did not commit before DNA evidence proved his innocence. When Dewey was released in April, he left with the clothes on his back. If not for the support of the Innocence Project as well as his friends and family, he would have been homeless and destitute because Colorado is one of 23 states that does not have a compensation statute for the wrongfully convicted. 

The Denver Post points out that the federal government offers up to $50,000 per year of wrongful incarceration and urges legislators to consider how the wrongfully convicted in Colorado should be compensated.

And what about services when they're released? They ought to have help in finding a safe, low-cost place to live. They should get medical care, at least for a time. Job training should be on the list, as well as help in finding employment.

The state cannot give back the time that the wrongly imprisoned spent behind bars, but it can make re-entry into society less painful and punitive.

Read the full editorial.

Tags: Colorado



Science Thursday - September 27, 2012

Posted: September 27, 2012 5:45 pm

Colorado develops a new forensic science research center, crime labs in Texas are overcoming backlog, and experts suggest caution with testimony on fingerprint evidence. Here’s this week’s round up of forensic news:
The St. Paul crime lab in Minnesota, which suspended drug testing in July for lack of protocols, is now under scrutiny for similar issues with its fingerprint analysis. Currently the lab has “no standard operating procedures or formal protocols” that guide how fingerprints are analyzed.
To overcome a backlog of forensic evidence at state crime labs, the Texas Department of Public Safety will prioritize the testing of drug and blood-alcohol evidence in felony cases. As a result, crime labs will only analyze drug and blood-alcohol evidence for misdemeanors if a prosecutor requests a lab report.
The Colorado Mesa University continues building a new Forensic Investigation Research Station that will house research space, labs and classrooms. The new facility, the fifth of its kind in the country, will conduct original forensic research including decomposition.
Various legal and science experts across the country are examining the limits of using fingerprint evidence in court. As studies are only underway to determine how fingerprints vary within populations, experts suggest that testimony should not guarantee accuracy, provide statistics, or comment on print uniqueness as of yet.
Though the FBI adopted new Rapid DNA technology that allows DNA field testing, it will be some time before it passes National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) standards and can be used by public law enforcement. Additionally, the DNA Identification Act of 1994, which only allows accredited labs to test DNA, does not extend to the new technology.

Tags: Colorado, Minnesota, Texas, Science Thursday



Compensating Colorado's Wrongfully Convicted

Posted: November 6, 2012 2:15 pm

Tags: Colorado, Robert Dewey



Science Thursday - November 29, 2012

Posted: November 29, 2012 3:00 pm

Tags: Colorado, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Science Thursday



Science Thursday - December 27, 2012

Posted: December 27, 2012 3:45 pm

Tags: Colorado, District of Columbia, Virginia, Washington, Science Thursday



Science News - February 22, 2013

Posted: February 22, 2013 11:50 am

Tags: Colorado, Illinois, Science Thursday



Science Thursday - February 28, 2013

Posted: February 28, 2013 4:10 pm

Tags: Colorado, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Texas, Vermont, Science Thursday



Compensating Colorado's Wrongfully Convicted

Posted: March 11, 2013 4:05 pm

Tags: Colorado



Science News - May 9, 2013

Posted: May 9, 2013 3:10 pm

Tags: Colorado, Minnesota, Virginia, Science Thursday



Colorado Exoneree to Receive Compensation

Posted: May 20, 2013 12:45 pm

Tags: Colorado, Robert Dewey, Exoneree Compensation



Colorado Passes Compensation Law

Posted: June 6, 2013 4:35 pm

Tags: Colorado



Science News - June 20, 2013

Posted: June 20, 2013 4:35 pm

Tags: Colorado, Florida, Mississippi, Washington, Science Thursday



Science News - July 11, 2013

Posted: July 11, 2013 3:55 pm

Tags: Colorado, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Science Thursday



Colorado Exoneree Poised to Receive $1.2 Million in Compensation

Posted: August 5, 2013 12:15 pm

Tags: Colorado, Robert Dewey, Exoneree Compensation



More Than a Year After Exoneration, Colorado Man Receives Compensation

Posted: October 28, 2013 12:00 pm

Tags: Colorado, Robert Dewey, Exoneree Compensation



Science News - December 12, 2013

Posted: December 12, 2013 6:00 pm

Tags: Colorado, Science Thursday