News of Interest

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"The Nobility of Good Lawyers With Bad Clients," by Garrett Epps, The Atlantic, February 7, 2016.

"Chicago Officer, Citing Emotional Trauma, Sues Estate of Teenager He Fatally Shot," by Mitch Smith, New York Times, February 7, 2016.

"Why Some Forensic Evidence Isn’t Accurate Or Reliable," by Here & Now, WBUR, February 5, 2016.

"Prosecutors Argue Cell Site Location Data Is Something Every User Shares With 'The Rest Of The World'," by Tim Cushing, Techdirt, February 5, 2016.

"Court Ruling Forces Police In Southern States To Reconsider Use Of Tasers," by Martin Kaste, NPR, February 5, 2016.

"California doctor gets 30 years to life in landmark overdose case," by Steve Gorman, Reuters, February 5, 2016.

"Blog: Judge Denies Access to Source Code for DNA Software Used in Criminal Cases," by Joe Palazzolo, Wall Street Journal, February 5, 2016.

"Letter: Feds Criminalize Things That Aren’t Crimes," by Senator Orrin Hatch, Wall Street Journal, February 4, 2016.

"Legal Marijuana Sales Hit $5.4 Billion in 2015, Report Says," by Christine Hauser, New York Times, February 4, 2016.

"Britain: WikiLeaks founder faces arrest regardless of U.N. panel ruling," by Karla Adam and Brian Murphy, Washington Post, February 4, 2016.

"Six States Where Felons Can’t Get Food Stamps," by Eli Hager, Marshall Project, February 4, 2016.

"Va. murder trial may become part of national debate on jail informants," by Tom Jackman, Washington Post, February 3, 2016.

"Obama administration gets a new pardon attorney for high-profile clemencies," by Sari Horwitz, Washington Post, February 3, 2016.

"Californians May Vote On Two Death Penalty Issues," Here & Now, WBUR, February 3, 2016.

"Policing the Future," by Maurice Chammah and Mark Hansen, Marshall Project, February 3, 2016.

"A Record Number Of People Were Exonerated In 2015 For Crimes They Didn’t Commit," by Matt Ferner, Huffington Post, February 3, 2016.

"In a first, judge grants retrial solely on FBI hair ‘match’," by Spencer S. Hsu, Washington Post, February 2, 2016.

"DC bill would pay people stipends not to commit crimes," by Ben Nuckols, Associated Press, February 2, 2016.

"Alabamians with drug convictions now eligible for food stamps, other benefits," by Leada Gore, Al.com, February 2, 2016.

"Supreme Court Ruling Has Florida Scrambling to Fix Death Penalty Law," by Lizette Alvarez, New York Times, February 2, 2016.

"Congress Acts to Mark Passports of Sex Offenders," by Beth Schwartzapfel, Marshall Project, February 2, 2016.

"Blog: Federal Officials Display Disregard for Due Process in Opposing 'Mens Rea' Reform," by Glenn Lammi, Washington Legal Foundation, February 1, 2016.

"Anonymous, Inc.," by Steve Kroft, 60 Minutes, January 31, 2016.

"Proposed bill to tackle problems plaguing Utah’s indigent defense system," by Jessica Miller, Salt Lake Tribune, January 31, 2016.

"Court upholds GPS tracking of sex offender convicted before law passed," by Bruce Vielmetti, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, January 30, 2016.

"Texas leading massive review of criminal cases based on change in DNA calculations," by Gabrielle Banks, Houston Chronicle, January 30, 2016.

"Police chiefs consider dramatic reforms to officer tactics, training to prevent so many shootings," by Wesley Lowery, Washington Post, January 29, 2016.

"Opinion: D.C. is proof that police reforms can work," by Michael R. Bromwich and Kathy Patterson, Washington Post, January 29, 2016.

"New Orleans Public Defenders Refuse New Cases To Highlight Underfunding," NPR, January 29, 2016.

"Welcome to America — Now Spy on Your Friends," by Talal Ansari and Siraj Datoo, BuzzFeed News, January 28, 2015.

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