True-crime series foster skepticism about the fairness of our criminal justice system. For all that, however, I am not convinced that it is open season on the innocent in America.
For far too long, vulnerable women have been twice victimized: first by their rapists and sexual assailants, and then by bureaucratic indifference.
If the prosecutors in the Steinle case had not charged only what they could actually prove absent a politically motivated jury, they may indeed have secured a bigger conviction.
Some people deserve to die for brutally and intentionally murdering innocents. If that’s right, then justice requires capital punishment.
If the Wyoming Supreme Court is permitted to insert an unstated requirement upon judges, what prevents some future court from reading pastors, priests, and bishops into the same decision?
Our efforts to diagnose and ‘rehabilitate’ prisoners do not bring about greater justice and reform. In practice, they achieve the opposite.
Congress’ misguided criminal justice priorities have allowed thousands of violent criminals to escape punishment, and denied justice to their victims.
Ted Cruz has a record of fighting abusive lawsuits and, occasionally, the entire legal profession, whereas business mogul Donald Trump uses lawsuits to bully people.
The newly introduced Sentencing Reform and Corrections Act is just one necessary step of many necessary towards restoring broken people to wholeness.
In 2005, a baby died of vicious head injuries. The man sent to death row for Baby Angel’s death was recently released after a team of hotshot lawyers took on his case for free.
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