Professor, California Western School of Law; Director, California Innocence Project
Order his book Wrongful Convictions Cases & Materials 2d ed. here
Assistant Professor, Faculty of Law, National University of Singapore
Associate Professor of Justice Studies, Montclair University
Carey D. Hoffman
Director of Digital Communications, Ohio Innocence Project@OIPCommunicati1
Associate Professor, Shandong University Law School; Visiting Scholar, University of Cincinnati College of Law
Professor of Criminology, Law & Society and Sociology, University of California-Irvine
Science and Technology Advisor, Ohio Innocence Project and Duke Law Wrongful Convictions Clinic
Dr. Carole McCartney
Reader in Law, Faculty of Business and Law, Northumbria University
Author and Advocate
Order her book False Justice here
Professor, Faculty of Law, Konan University Innocence Project Japan
Professor, Department of Criminology & Criminal Justice, Northern Arizona University; Executive Director, Arizona Innocence Project
Professor of Law, Faculty of Law, University of Oslo, Norway
Author and Private Investigator
Order his book Presumed Guilty here
Re: When expert testimony isn’t… Well written article by Henry Gass. I concur; “fix forensics before it gets to court”. Will contact you, Norman Reimer, Peter Neufeld, and Brandon Garrett.
[Request: The Michigan victory needs it own page here where people can comment, not just a newspaper link.]Congratulations Marla Mitchell-Chicon and your WMU-Cooley Innocence Project team! Yes, it takes a village to free an innocent person, but it shouldn’t. With over 1,600 exonerees – innocent people condemned to decades in prison for crimes they did not commit – it’s time Michigan prosecutors and judges start digging into wrongful conviction cases of those languishing in prisons across the state and in the courts for years. This is just the tip of the iceberg. Study the data on the National Exoneration Registry to learn about the high percentage of officials misconduct in these cases.
National Registry of Exonerations: 2014 was Record-breaking with 125 Exonerations in U.S. | Wrongful Convictions Blog 1/27/15
“Exonerations in 2014 occurred in 27 states and included federal cases in the District of Columbia and elsewhere. States with the most exonerations (not an indication of the states with most wrongful convictions) were, in order: Texas, New York, Illinois, Michigan, Ohio, North Carolina, Louisiana, Maryland, Oregon, Pennsylvania, and Tennessee.”
Congratulations Marla Mitchell-Chicon and your WMU-Cooley Innocence Project team from Michigan!