Law_Crime - Bio, News, Photos - Washington Times
Skip to content

Law_Crime

Latest Stories

Wisconsin Republican Convention.JPEG-0eade.jpg

Wisconsin Republican Convention.JPEG-0eade.jpg

Wisconsin Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Wis., speaks at the Republican party of Wisconsin State Convention Saturday, May 3, 2014, in Milwaukee. (AP Photo/Jeffrey Phelps)

f35f37b055461f11530f6a706700f0b4.jpg

f35f37b055461f11530f6a706700f0b4.jpg

In this Friday, May 2, 2014 photo, John Deloney, center, stands with his defense attorneys, Tim McKenna, left, and Perry Ancona during a hearing in Hamilton County court in Cincinatti. Attorneys for 28-year-old John Deloney of Cincinnati argued Friday in Hamilton County court that their client should be declared "mentally retarded" under Ohio law. Ohio law uses the term to define anyone with an IQ below 70. Those who fall into the category are ineligible for the death penalty. The Cincinnati Enquirer reports that an agitated Deloney told the judge in the case that he's not mentally disabled and demanded that his trial start immediately. Deloney has pleaded not guilty to capital murder in the June 15, 2013, fatal shooting and robbery of Richard Evans at the Cincinnati pizzeria he owned. (AP Photo/The Cincinnati Enquirer, Kimball Perry) NO SALES

5231f79454c61c11530f6a7067005140.jpg

5231f79454c61c11530f6a7067005140.jpg

FILE - In this Oct. 28, 2010 file photo, an exonerated Anthony Graves speaks at a news conference in Houston. Graves spent 18 years on death row after being convicted of killing six people in South Texas based on a co-defendant false testimony. Freed in 2010, Graves has spoken widely about his experience and the need to abolish the death penalty. (AP Photo/Pat Sullivan, File)

dce71dbf54c51c11530f6a706700420d.jpg

dce71dbf54c51c11530f6a706700420d.jpg

FILE - In this March 18, 2009, file photo, former New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson signs the repeal of the death penalty in his office in Santa Fe, N.M., while Rep. Gail Chasey, D-Albuquerque, looks on. Richardson has since campaigned against the death penalty in other states. He described meeting with several exonerated death row inmates. There are more than 140 nationwide, as well as families of victims and law enforcement officials. (AP Photo/Jane Phillips, The New Mexican, File)