They were involved in the beating murder of Ms. Pham outside of a nightclub on January 19th 2014. These women were regular citizens who were lawfully convicted for the crime they committed. The fact that they were not in high profile careers or had lots of money to hire the best lawyers money could buy, ensured they got processed by the court system in a normal everyday way. Ray Lewis was charged for a double murder and in the end was only charged with an obstruction of justice and got the punishment of 1 year of probation and a $250,000 fine from the NFL. According to the New York Post, his limo driver gave an eyewitness account, verifying that Lewis was in fact, a more than willing participant in the fight that ended the victim’s lives.
Matthew Wawrykiewycz was arrested by, York region Police, on February 9, at his home in Aurora, after police confiscated two kilograms of cocaine and $100,000 of cash. Police began the investigation in September and later identified Wawrykiewycz as the suspect of the sale of illegal substances. Police had obtained warrants to search his home and storage locker, and completed the arrest on February 9. In total Police confiscated two kilograms of cocaine, 60 grams of methamphetamine, $100,000, and 100 ammunition rounds. Wawrykiewycz faces multiple charges including, possession of cocaine with intent to traffic, possession of methamphetamine with intent to traffic, failing to comply, possession of property obtained illegally over $5000, he is also charged with careless storage of ammunition.
During a 2007 traffic stop, police found 1.3 grams of marijuana in his car. This is equivalent to about two or three marijuana cigarettes. Moncrieffe pleaded guilty to possession of marijuana with intent to distribute, a violation of Ga. Code Ann. § 16-13- 30 (j) (1) (2007). As a rule Georgia provides more lenient treatment for first-time offenders, §42-8-60 (a) (1997), the trial court withheld judgment on a sentence or impose any limit jail, and instead require that Moncrieffe completed five years of probation, then his charge would be removed
Police believed that Mapp was harboring a suspected bomber, and demanded entry. No suspect was found, but police discovered a trunk of obscene pictures in Mapp 's basement. Mapp was arrested for possessing the pictures, and was convicted in an Ohio court where she lost the case in fighting her for first amendment rights. Then, Mapp argued that her Fourth Amendment rights had been violated by the search of the officers and got her case taken to the U.S. Supreme Court where she won. At the time of the case, unlawfully seized evidence was banned from federal courts but not state courts, meaning that the evidence found in Mapp’s home was used against her in the Ohio court, but not the U.S. Supreme Court.
On 07/15/2017, members of the Little Rock Police Department Downtown Division arrested Zachary Hicks, W/M, DOB: 10/07/1986, at 6100 Mitchell Drive, Little Rock, Arkansas. Mr. Hicks was charged with Possession of Methamphetamine, Possession of Drug Paraphernalia and Loitering. Mr. Hicks was transported to the Pulaski County Regional Detention Facility and held in lieu of bond. Mr. Hicks was assigned Street Narcotics Suspect #2017-SN-459, in reference to this incident. Little Rock Police Department Incident #2017-086001 was generated in relation to this incident.
Kaelea Tullly Moran v. Burbine Case When detained by the Police in Cranston, Rhode Island for breaking and entering Brian Burine was immediately given his Miranda Rights and he denied his right to a lawyer. Though the entire process the piece seemed to have obtained evidence they Mr. Burbine had committed a murder in near by providence Rhode Island.He confessed to the breaking and entering and tot the murder when he waved his rights. Because Mr. Burbine’s sister knew he had an appointment with a certain lawyer she called his office but he specifically was not available but his partner was. The original lawyer’s partner called the police department but the people department told the parent that he had refused his right to council and was
Bath, N.Y. (WENY) -- In a few days Thomas Clayton will be sentenced for his role in orchestrating his wife 's death. However on Thursday, the attorney for the convicted murderer made his first motion for a new trial. Thomas Clayton appeared in a dark green prison jumpsuit, shackled at his hands and feet, as his attorney Ray Schlather argued against the expert testimony of cell phone analyst Sy Ray. Schalther said the jury got it wrong and they want a new trial. "If ever there was a case that requires the court to intervene, and make this right, it 's this case.
Bell, a retired cruiserweight champion, who defeated Jean-Marc Mormeck for the championship on January 7, 2006. Norma Bell, the mother, responded to an interview with Channel 2 Action News saying how she felt relieved that criminal law had made two arrests. She says that she wants to understand the thought process of the suspect. In addition to this robbery, Davis is believed to be responsible for other robberies in East Point and Clayton County. With the recent success in the case, they can bring those responsible to justice.
The United States v. Lopez case was about Alfonzo Lopez, a 12th grade student from San Antonio, who came to school carrying a hidden weapon. Under Texas law he was charged with possession of a firearm. Later on he was dismissed of this violation and was later charged with “federal criminal statute”. He was found violating “ The Gun-Free School Act”, which was created in 1990. His sentence was 6 months in prison and two years of being supervised while being released.
The chief officer said it was mother 's day and they tried to let as many people off as possible. However, he now know that he helped the kkk.Even after such an attack, they still protested. Eventually, they were arrested by the same guy who helped the kkk, Bull Connor. They were taken to the infamous mississippi state penitentiary. While they were there, they were stripped of their rights.They even protested in jail!
The shooter died in a battle of gunfire with an officer. The second robber pled guilty to robbery and was sentenced to nine years, with good time/work time credits he could have gotten out in 50% or less of the sentence. Both these men were on parole with multiple convictions for violent crimes. Kimber’s father called a meeting with local officials and assemblymen to put together a bill that would keep people like the two that killed his daughter in prison for life. On March 1, 1993 lawmakers pushed forward Assembly Bill 971, “which in its original version mandated a tripling of the usual sentence upon the commission of any third felony” (Kieso, Douglas, W., 2005).
exonerating Burton, Centurion Ministries found and interviewed the gas stations cashier, an African American woman named Joan who was working the night of the shooting and plainly saw the shooter and informed officers that they had gotten the wrong man, since the shooter was of lighter complexation rather than Burton whom was of much darker complexation. After many attempts to exonerate Burton, he finally was allowed an evidentiary hearing in April 2007, and was later released and all charges dropped in August 2008. The decision of the judge ruled that “the evidence of guilt presented at trial was extremely weak” and, that eyewitnesses were “repeatedly impeached”. The judge found the evidentiary hearing testimony of the cashier, Joan Williams
“I 've never made such a big mistake. It was reckless and irresponsible,” she said of her decision to use drugs, also telling Williams, “I respect you and your work. I 'm so sorry. Thank you.” At Weber 's plea hearing, Judge Robert Rinfret referred to her as “a poster child for why not to do drugs.” And, while Weber has a good job, a 9-month-old child and no prior criminal record, Rinfret told her, There has to be a consequence for this.” He sentenced her to two years of community control sanctions, to include six months of electronically monitored home arrest and 50 hours of community service a year. She was ordered to pay all court costs and the fees and expenses of her court-appointed attorney.
Chaney and his companion proceeded to beat the prosecutor and forcibly rape her four times. During this time, Chaney also robbed the victim by removing money from her purse. Chaney argued that he did not direct any violence towards the woman. He also argued that he found the money on the floor of the car and was planning on returning it. The trial court sentenced Chaney concurrent one-year terms of imprisonment and possibility of parole at the discretion of the parole board.