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By Matt Kibbe
The short-term deal will assure long-term overspending
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - John Henkel
When rapper G. Dep turned himself in for a nearly 2-decade-old shooting, he told police he wanted to clear his conscience.
Rapper G. Dep stunned police by suddenly confessing to a nearly 20-year-old shooting, then went to trial arguing that his admission might have been mismatched to a murder.
A murder trial has started for Rapper G. Dep in a 1993 shooting in New York City.
A rapper was aiming for redemption when he told police he'd committed a nearly 20-year-old shooting, but there are too many uncertainties to convict him of the killing that police matched with his confession, his lawyer said Tuesday.
Opening statements are set for Tuesday in the murder trial of a once-rising rapper who reopened a nearly 20-year-old case by suddenly telling police he was the gunman.
Jury selection started Monday in the murder trial of a once-rising rapper who reopened a nearly 20-year-old case by suddenly telling police he was the gunman.
Almost a decade after a brief turn on rap's fast track, G. Dep was aiming toward a comeback. But then he went to a police station to reveal a damning secret: He'd shot a stranger while trying to mug him 17 years before.
Rapper G. Dep is facing a murder charge after walking into a police station to confess to a long-cold case, but he isn't regretful _ he's relieved, his lawyer says.
He confessed to a deadly New York shooting that had gone unsolved for 17 years, but rapper G. Dep has pleaded not guilty to murder in the case.
The 1993 killing of a man outside a housing complex was a cold case for years until a suspect appeared on detectives' doorstep last week.
The rapper, he said, has no way of knowing for certain whether Henkel was indeed the man he shot.
"I felt like it was something I had to do," he told the hip hop magazine XXL in a jail interview published in June.