Date of Alleged Crime
|Marshall County, AL
Aug 7, 1920
Crutcher, James Hudson, John Murchison, and Cleo Staten, all colored men, were convicted of
the murder of John Franklin McClendon, a white man. All were sentenced
to life imprisonment. McClendon's body was found in a cave near the top of Brindlee Mountain,
close to Guntersville, AL. The convictions were due to the
testimony of another colored man, Ben Nobles, who was arrested for the crime
but not indicted. After serving two years of imprisonment, Crutcher
was killed by falling rock in a mine where he worked. Hudson died of
tuberculosis after having served three and a half years.
In April 1926,
the victim's nephew, Otis McClendon, told his mother that the victim's wife, Myrtle
confided to him of her desire to kill her husband. Myrtle asked for
Otis's aid and in return promised him 40 acres of land, a pair of mules, and
a home as long as she had one. They then both took turns shooting
her husband and both transported his body to the cave where it was found.
In talking to his mother, Otis was distressed because Myrtle in no way kept
her promise to remain loyal to him, but had went and married another man.
Otis then vowed he was going to kill Myrtle, her new husband, and himself.
Otis ran from his mother and attempted to carry out his vow. He fired
on Myrtle and her new husband, but was fatally wounded by a shot from the
Due to Otis's confession, Murchison and Staten were released on permanent
parole. Staten was subsequently granted a pardon, but died a few
days before it was granted. Murchison, though admittedly innocent, was
denied a pardon because he had a record of bad conduct in prison. In 1931 the
Alabama legislature awarded Murchison $750 for his 6 years of wrongful
imprisonment. (CTI) [6/09]
|Floyd County, IN
Sept 28, 2000 (Georgetown)
Camm, a former
Indiana state trooper, was convicted in 2002 of the murders of his wife Kimberly, daughter Jill,
5, and son Bradley, 7. Inside the garage
of the Camm residence, the children had been shot to death while sitting in
the back seat of the family's Ford Bronco. Kim was shot to death next
to the Bronco.
The residence was on Lockhart Road in Georgetown, IN.
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Ferguson & Erickson
Nov 1, 2001 (Columbia)
Ryan Ferguson and Chuck Erickson
were convicted of the brutal murder of Columbia Tribune sports editor
Kent Heitholt. A janitor, Jerry Trump, caught a glimpse of two young
white men running away from Heitholt's car around the time of the murder.
The janitor said he could not provide a detailed description of them. Two
years after the crime, after reading anniversary newspaper coverage,
Erickson began telling friends he dreamed he had killed Heitholt.
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|Fayette County, PA
Jan 27, 2001 (Connellsville)
Crystal Dawn Weimer was convicted
in 2006 of conspiring to murder Curtis Haith.
Haith, 21, was beaten and shot to death outside his Connellsville apartment
following a late night party. Hours before the murder, Weimer and about a dozen or so friends
including Haith drank beer at her house in Uniontown. At 11:30 p.m.,
one of the partiers drove Haith to
Connellsville, 12 miles away. Weimer tagged along but returned to
Uniontown within an hour. Haith partied at a Connellsville bar until 2:00 a.m., then
invited some of the patrons to his nearby apartment. The last patrons left Haith's apartment about 4:30 a.m. Twenty minutes later, a neighbor called
police reporting frantic screams from the area of Haith's apartment. Police
found Haith beaten to death with a gunshot wound to the face in a lot next
to his apartment.
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|Davis County, UT
Oct 29, 1996 (Woods Cross)
David Jonathan Valken-Leduc was
convicted in 2004 of the murder of Matthew John Whicker, a Motel 6 night
clerk. Whicker, 30, was shot multiple times and died in the motel
lobby. In 1996, police arrested Todd Jeremy Rettenberger
in regard to the shooting. Although Rettenberger knew Valken-Leduc,
for five years he never mentioned Valken-Leduc's involvement in the crime.
In 2001, Scott Spjut, a Certified Latent Print Examiner, identified a bloody
fingerprint found at the scene as belonging to Valken-Leduc.
Rettenberger then implicated Valken-Leduc in the crime. In 2003, Spjut
was shot and killed by a rifle he was inspecting at a crime lab. The
bloody fingerprint was then re-examined and found to belong to Whicker
rather than to Valken-Leduc.
who has twice pleaded guilty to manslaughter in Whicker's death, agreed to
testify against Valken-Leduc in exchange for his immediate release from jail
after spending 63 months there. At trial Rettenberger testified that
he drove Valken-Leduc, then 17, and another man, Elliot Rashad Harper, to
the Motel 6 with plans to rob it. Rettenberger stood outside and
watched Valken-Leduc and Harper confront Whicker inside. Something
then went wrong, resulting in a scuffle and then gunshots. He named
Valken-Leduc as the triggerman. Valken-Leduc testified that he had
once had a loose friendship with Rettenberger, but that he cut contact after
Rettenberger let a mutual friend take the blame for something Rettenberger
Valken-Leduc's conviction, his defense attorney said that Rettenberger's
contradictory confessions should have been introduced to the jury "to
impeach his credibility." He also objected to the prosecution making
inconsistent allegations in its trials of Rettenberger and Valken-Leduc,
saying he believes such discrepancies in the trials of co-defendants are
Harper, who also
maintained his innocence, was subsequently tried, but his trial resulted in
a hung jury. In 2008, he pleaded to lesser charges and was
released from custody. Valken-Leduc said he told his mother before she
died that he takes some responsibility: "I chose to be acquainted with Todd
Rettenberger. That's a mistake I made and I have to live with it."
On June 16, 2009, Valken-Leduc's conviction was vacated and he was
released from custody after entering an Alford plea in which he did not have
to admit guilt. He will be on probation for three years. (DMN) (SE) (DMN
Dec 5, 1981 (Toledo)
Brown was convicted of the rape and murder of Bobbie Russell. The
crime happened in the Birmingham Terrace apartments in Toledo. Brown
knew Russell and had dated her a few times in the months preceding her
murder. Russell's 6-year-old son, Jeffrey, who said he caught a fleeting glimpse of the killer,
gave a version of the events of the crime that was riddled with
inconsistencies, factual impossibilities, and outright fabrications.
Jeffery's insistence that “Danny did it” led to Brown's conviction.
Years later DNA tests proved Brown innocent and
identified the actual killer as Sherman Preston, who was serving a life sentence for a
1982 rape and murder committed under similar circumstances. In 2001, Brown was freed
from prison after serving 19 years of incarceration. (CM) (IP) (HistoryMike)
|Cheshire County, NH
Father Gordon MacRae, a Catholic priest, was convicted in 1994 of raping
Thomas Grover. In the months prior to his 16th birthday, the then much
older Grover testified that he had five weekly meetings with MacRae to
discuss his problems and that he was raped at each meeting. When asked
by the defense for an explanation of why he would return for four subsequent
sessions after having been raped, Grover cried, apparently on cue, while
talking incoherently about having out-of-body experiences, and having
"repressed" the memory of being raped from week to week. A coaching
therapist was barred from the courtroom after she was observed signaling
Grover to cry, a complaint the jury never heard. At sentencing, Judge
Brennan cited MacRae's lack of remorse, his insistence on a trial, and his
refusal to take proffered plea deals. Brennan sentenced MacRae to five
consecutive prison terms for a total of 34 to 67 years. There is also
a background story about MacRae that includes previous attempts to
incriminate him using evidence completely lacking in credibility. Subsequent to MacRae's
conviction, Grover and others who made accusations against MacRae, but whose
claims were never prosecuted, each received a six-figure settlement from the Diocese of Manchester.
|Warren County, OH
Aug 11, 2008
Ryan Widmer was convicted of murder for the bathtub drowning of his wife,
Sarah Widmer. The drowning occurred at the Widmer's home in Hamilton
Township. Police testified that when found, Sarah's body was drier
that it should have been according to story given to them by Ryan.
This alleged discrepancy was basically the sole evidence against Ryan.
There was no known motive and no evidence that either Sarah or Ryan engaged
in a struggle. Sarah's family did not believe the charges against Ryan
and held up Sarah's funeral so Ryan could attend. Friends and family
said Ryan had no known history of getting angry. They also said Sarah was
known to spend hours in the bathtub and that she habitually fell asleep,
even as she sat in a car on her way to social outings or during movies.
It is possible that Sarah suffered from an undiagnosed seizure disorder or
narcolepsy. Some jurors at Ryan's trial engaged in apparent misconduct
by conducting their own drying time experiments. (freeryanwidmer.com) (Google)
June 7, 1998 (Barberton)
Clarence Elkins was convicted of the rape
and murder of his 58-year-old mother-in-law, Judith Johnson. Johnson
was assaulted in her one-bedroom rental home on Summit Street in Barberton,
assailant also assaulted Johnson's
six-year-old granddaughter, Brooke Sutton, knocking her unconscious before
strangling and sexually assaulting her. He left her for dead.
Later evidence indicated Sutton herself was the intended target of the
assailant and Johnson was killed merely for being in the way. Sutton,
however, was not dead but regained consciousness after a few hours.
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|Dauphin County, PA
June 24, 1979
Dr. Jay Charles Smith was
sentenced to death in 1985 for the 1979 murders of Susan Gallagher Reinert and her two
children. Smith was the principal of Upper Merion Senior High School
(in Montgomery County) from 1966 until 1978 and Reinert was a
teacher there. He had a PhD and was also an Army Reserve colonel.
In 1978, he was promoted form his principal's position to work directly for the Upper Merion Area School
Read More by
|Franklin County, OH
Apr 25, 1990 (Columbus)
Robert McClendon was convicted of raping his
10-year-old daughter, Rahshea Knaff. Knaff reported that she was abducted from her backyard by a man who tied a
sock over her eyes. The man then took her to a abandoned house nearby
and raped her. Afterwards the man took her to a convenience store and
went inside, leaving her alone in the car. While he was inside, Knaff jumped from the car and ran home.
Knaff did not tell her
mother about the assault until the next day, when her mother noticed she was
acting and walking strangely. According to her mother's testimony,
Knaff identified her assailant as her biological father, Robert McClendon.
Knaff was taken to a hospital which confirmed she had been assaulted.
When asked who assaulted her, she said, “I think it was my dad but I may be
wrong because my eyes were covered.” Testimony indicated that Knaff
had only seen her father once in her life before the assault.
convicted due to his daughter's testimony and due to the state's allegation
that he had failed a polygraph test. Years later in 2008, DNA tests
were performed which showed that another man committed the assault.
McClendon was subsequently exonerated. (IP)
|Lubbock County, TX
Mar 24, 1985
Timothy Brian Cole was convicted of raping Michele Mallin, a 20-year-old
Texas Tech sophomore. Mallin testified that she was kidnapped at
knifepoint from the parking lot of St. John's United Methodist church about
10 p.m., driven in her own car to the city's eastern outskirts, raped and
robbed. She said her assailant smoked and identified Cole as her
assailant, although as an asthmatic, he did not smoke. In 1995, after
the statute of limitations for the crime expired, a Texas inmate, Jerry
Wayne Johnson, submitted a written confession to the crime. Johnson's
confession was ignored, and Cole never learned of it. Cole was denied
parole on his 25-year sentence by refusing to admit any involvement in the
crime. He died of asthma related causes while still serving his
sentence in 1999. In 2008, DNA tests showed that Johnson, not Cole,
was the real rapist. In 2009, Cole was posthumously exonerated.
|City of Richmond, VA
Aug 3, 1979
Victor Anthony Burnette was convicted of a 1979 rape after the victim
identified Burnette as her assailant, and a pubic hair found at the scene
was reportedly consistent with Burnette's hair. The 19-year-old victim
reported that she had seen her assailant outside her apartment on the night
following the rape. Burnette lived near the victim. The victim
did not report the rape until three days after it purportedly occurred.
Burnette was sentenced to 20 years in prison for the crime. He served
8 years and was placed on probation from 1987 to 1993. Although
Burnette was told that the evidence from the case was destroyed in 1987, a
semen sample that came from the perpetrator was preserved by state forensic
serologist Mary Jane Burton, who had a habit of retaining samples of blood,
semen, and saliva evidence. DNA tests on the sample in 2006 showed
that Burnette was not the perpetrator of the rape. In 2009, Virginia
Governor Kaine pardoned Burnette. (Times-Dispatch)
|Harris County, TX
Oct 20, 2002
Ricardo Rachell was convicted of sexually assaulting an 8-year-old boy.
The boy, lured by a bike-riding stranger promising him $10 for help cleaning
up trash, was
sexually assaulted in a vacant home south of downtown Houston. The
next day, the boy's mother saw Rachell riding a bike on Cullen Blvd.
She drove her son to the location and the boy
subsequently identified Rachell as his assailant. Testimony from the
boy and one of his friends who saw the assailant served as the core of the case
During deliberations, jurors asked about the boys' testimony, sending
written questions to the judge. At least two wanted to know how the mother asked
her son to identify
his assailant and how the boy responded to her question. The boy appeared to know Rachell
not as a stranger, but from seeing him around his
neighborhood as a man whose facial deformity, from of a shotgun
blast years before, made him drool and appear "scary-looking."
The two boys never mentioned that their assailant had an obvious facial
was incarcerated, similar assaults occurred on at least three young boys
lured by a man who promised them money in exchange for performing a task.
Rachell's defense attorneys said they were never told that biological
evidence existed in the case, but were later made aware of it. DNA
tests of this evidence confirmed Rachell's innocence in 2008, leading to his
release after more than 5 years of imprisonment. Rachell became blind
from glaucoma during his incarceration. He was officially cleared
in 2009. (HC
|Franklin County, OH
Joseph R. Fears, Jr was convicted in connection to a pair of rapes committed
a week apart in Columbus, Ohio, in 1983. An initial review of Fears'
case by the Ohio Innocence Project could not go forward because biological
evidence from the rapes could not be located. However, the exoneration
of another inmate, Robert McClendon, made such an impression on Franklin
County prosecutor, Ron O'Brien, that he ordered a comprehensive review of
the county's evidence room and case files. The review turned up
evidence from both rapes, although only one rape had material suitable for
DNA testing. DNA tests not only exonerated Fears, but it implicated a
Michigan felon who has since died. Further investigation revealed the
Michigan felon was in the Columbus area at the time of the crime.
Fears was released in 2009 after serving more than 25 years of imprisonment.
|Hartford County, CT
Jan 2, 1988 (Hartford)
Miguel Roman was convicted of murdering his girlfriend, 17-year-old Carmen
Lopez. Three days after relatives last heard from her on Jan. 2, 1988,
Lopez was found bound and strangled in an apartment on Nelson Court in
Hartford. She was six-months pregnant at the time. Roman's
conviction was based on circumstantial evidence and testimony from Lopez's
friends and family, and despite testimony from an FBI investigator about
tests that eliminated him as a suspect. It was alleged that Roman
wanted to kill his unborn baby. DNA tests performed years later showed
that he was not the person who murdered Lopez and was not the father of her
unborn baby. The tests implicated another man, Pedro Miranda, who had
been dating Lopez's cousin at the time of the murder. Miranda is also
accused of killing of 16-year-old Rosa Valentin in 1986 and 13-year-old
Mayra Cruz in 1987. Roman served 18 years in prison before being
released in 2009. (NB
|Dallas County, TX
Jerry Lee Evans
Jerry Lee Evans was convicted in 1987 of raping an 18-year-old Southern
Methodist University freshman. The victim was abducted on her way to
go dancing in Deep Ellum, near downtown Dallas. Evans said that his
whole defense was that when victim saw him in court, she would say it wasn't
him. "Unfortunately, it didn't happen like that," said Evans.
The identification of Evans was facilitated by outdated Dallas police witness
identification procedures that have since been revised. In 2009, DNA
tests exonerated Evans, making him the 20th person in Dallas County
exonerated by DNA evidence. Evans was released after serving 22 years
of imprisonment. (Dallas
|Monroe County, AL
Mar 14, 1977
Brian Keith Baldwin, a black male, was executed for the torture and murder
of 16-year-old Naomi Rolon, a white female. On Mar 12, 1977, Baldwin, 18, and Edward
Dean Horsley, 19, escaped from a youth detention center in North Carolina.
Within hours of their escape, the two hitched a ride with Rolon in Hudson, NC, and drove to Alabama.
Presumably Rolon went to Alabama involuntarily as her original plan was just
to drive across town. Baldwin
got out in Alabama and stole an El Camino pickup truck, while Horsley drove off with Rolon.
The two males may have planned to release Rolon and drive away in a car Rolon
could not identify. Rolon was subsequently found murdered, and a day
afterwards, Horsley and Baldwin
were captured by police.
by Clicking Here
|Pasco County, FL
Richard Paey is a pain medication patient who was convicted of drug
trafficking. In 1985, Paey was injured in a car crash near Philadelphia
on the Schuylkill Expressway.
After a failed operation, he was left with metal screws in his spine and
unrelenting pain. He was also later diagnosed with multiple sclerosis.
Doctors could do little for the wheelchair bound Paey other than prescribe painkillers. Over
time as Paey developed a tolerance for the painkillers, he had to use higher
and higher doses to gain relief. Paey tried to cut back his dependence
on painkillers, but to no avail as attempting to cut back simply meant enduring pain.
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|Delaware County, PA
Mar 2, 1998 (Chester)
Ronald Winston Lewis was
convicted of murdering his 5-month old son, Shirron Lewis, by shaking him.
Shirron had been born premature and required a breathing monitor and as many
as 10 medications to survive. Lewis and Shirron's mother, Jackie
Allen, had already lost another child, Darius Lewis, to Sudden Infant Death Syndrome when
he was nine
days old. Darius was born with a heart defect. Shirron reportedly had seizures after he was born and Allen
wondered if the hospital released him too soon. Lewis is the father of
at least nine children.
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|Delaware County, PA
Sept 1997 (Upper Darby)
Richard C. Jackson was convicted
of the murder of 38-year-old Alvin Davis, his friend and former gay lover.
Jackson was a hairdresser who resided in West Philadelphia. Davis was
stabbed to death and his body was found nine days later in his second floor
apartment at 422 Long Lane in Upper Darby.
by Clicking Here
|Suffolk County, MA
July 14, 1896
(Federal Case) Thomas M. Bram was sentenced to death
for murdering three people aboard a ship on the high seas. The crime
occurred about 2 a.m. aboard the Herbert E. Fuller, a cargo ship that was 750
miles into a voyage from Boston to Argentina. The victims were the captain, Charles I. Nash, his wife,
Laura A. Nash, and the second mate, August W. Blomberg. All were
hacked to death with an ax in the after house of the ship.
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|Jefferson County, WI
Sept 5, 1998
Jarrett M. Adams and Dimitri
Henley, both blacks, were convicted by an all white jury of sexually
assaulting Shawn E. Stratton, a white female student at the University of
Wisconsin-Whitewater. A third black, Rovaughn Hill, was also charged
in the assault, but his trial ended in a hung jury. On the day of the
alleged assault, Adams, Henley, and Hill, were playing video games in a
university dormitory room with a student named Shawn Demain, whom they had
met only that day. According to Heidi Sheets, Stratton's roommate,
both she and Stratton invited the three young men to their room four floors
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|Middlesex County, MA
Stearns Kimball Abbott
Jan 17, 1880
Stearns Kimball Abbott was
sentenced to death for the murder of Maria L. Crue. The victim was
shot to death in her farm home near Groton, MA. A sleigh belonging to
16-year-old Jennie Carr was identified as being present at Crue's home on
the day of the murder. Carr said
she had stopped to visit Mrs. Crue but had left when a man appeared at the
door and said she was away. Other witnesses recalled seeing a stranger
with a scruffy beard and a mustache in the vicinity. This stranger had
stopped at a furniture factory not far from the Crue home, asked for a job,
and given his name as Stearns Kimball Abbott. He was a 40-year-old
transient from Cambridgeport who had been in and out of prison for for
burglary, horse theft, and forgery.
When Abbott was brought to
trial, Carr identified him as the man she saw at the victim's house.
Abbott was convicted after his lawyers failed to locate any witnesses who
could have established that he had boarded a Boston-bound train at Littleton
more than an hour before the victim was last seen alive. Abbott's
appeal was denied in Feb. 1881, and his hanging was scheduled for the
following April. Soon after the appeal denial, a young factory girl in
Lowell claimed that Carr had acknowledged that she had falsely accused
Abbott. A few weeks later, that girl's body was found in the Charles
River, turning public opinion, according to the Boston Daily Globe,
“strong against the verdict” in Abbott's case.
Abbott's scheduled hanging, Massachusetts Governor Long granted a reprieve
until June and appointed a council to reinvestigate the case. After
being called to testify, Carr initially denied rumors that she had been
intimate with the victim's husband, Joseph Crue, and that she had given
birth to a child. However, after a physician who attended the delivery
of her child testified, Carr acknowledged that she and the victim's husband
had been romantically involved at the time of the murder, and that she had
given birth to his child. Following this hearing, Governor Long
refused to declare Abbott innocent, but commuted his sentence to life
imprisonment. However, in 1911, more than thirty-one years after
Abbott's arrest, Massachusetts Governor Foss granted Abbott a complete
pardon and ordered his release from custody. (CWC)
|Mecklenburg County, NC
John Wesley Benton
Jan 31, 1942 (Charlotte)
On January 31, 1942, Blanche N. Jennings, a married white woman in
Charlotte, NC, accused John Wesley Benton, a 33-year-old black man, of
raping her. In an agreement precluding a death sentence, Benton pled
no contest to a reduced charge of assault with intent to commit rape.
He was sentenced to 15 years at hard labor. In 1943, Governor
Broughton granted Benton a full pardon. The basis of the pardon is
unknown because neither Benton's pardon application nor the pardon itself
exists in state archives, and there were no contemporary accounts in the
local press. In 1947, North Carolina Council of State awarded Benton
$715.30 for the seven months he spent behind bars. Benton lived in
Charlotte until his death in 1984. (CWC)
|Pontotoc County, OK
Aug 4, 1931
(Federal Case) On Aug. 4, 1931, the postmaster of Franks, OK, was
beaten and robbed by two men of $28.72 in postal receipts. The
postmaster said he recognized William Awbrey as one of the assailants. Both
Awbrey and another man, Emmett Poe, were found guilty of the crime and
sentenced to three years at the U.S. Penitentiary at Leavenworth, KS.
In Aug 1932, Awbey filed an application for a pardon supported by an
affidavit from Poe acknowledging his own guilt but identifying his
accomplice as Lawrence Springfellow. Springfellow was indicted for the
crime the following month. In Nov. 1932, Awbrey was released from
prison after U.S. President Herbert Hoover granted him an unconditional
Sept 20, 1990
convicted of rape and robbery. He was identified from police photos and
featured on "America's Most Wanted." The victim was a graduate student at
the University of Chicago. Prior to trial, tests showed that the semen
recovered from a victim belonged to a man who had a different blood type
than Johnson's. However, Johnson's public defender did not bring up
this evidence at trial. In 1996, after DNA tests reconfirmed that
Johnson was not the assailant, his conviction was vacated and charges were
dismissed. (CWC) (IP)
Jan 1, 1991
Gregory Parsons was convicted in 1994 of murdering his mother, Catherine Carroll.
Carroll had been stabbed 53 times. Parsons was sentenced to life
imprisonment. His mother's psychiatrist and friends recalled her
saying that her son, 19, had threatened her life. Two years earlier
Parsons been part of a band that sang a song called "Kill, kill, kill,"
about children killing their parents. In addition Carroll had
allegedly once sought a restraining order against her son.
In 1998 the
Newfoundland Supreme Court acquitted Parsons after DNA tests proved he could
not have been the killer. Years later, following an undercover sting
operation, police got Brian Doyle, a childhood friend of Parsons, to confess
to the crime. Doyle pleaded guilty to the crime in 2002 and was
sentenced to life imprisonment. Parsons was awarded $650,000 in 2002
and another $650,000 in 2005 for his wrongful conviction and imprisonment.
|British Columbia, Canada
July 24, 1992 (Richmond)
Corey Lawrence Robinson was twice convicted of the murder of his neighbour
and close friend, Lori Aiston. He was sentenced both times to a term
of 10 years. Aiston was repeatedly stabbed, kicked, and beaten in her
apartment on Colonial Drive in Richmond, then dragged and left to bleed to
death on her two-year-old daughter's bed. Her daughter was in the
apartment with her the whole time, unable to do anything but watch. The general details of the case give little reason to suspect
involvement in the murder. The only evidence ever found linking
Robinson to the scene of the crime was a microscopic amount of his DNA
detected under Aiston's fingernails. DNA found on a bloody paper towel
found at the scene did not belong to either Aiston or Robinson. It was
only after a "so-called" confession made following heavy interrogation by Sgt.
Don Adam, in December 1994, that the police were able to lay a charge.
In 2003, the British Columbia Court of Appeal dismissed Robinson's
conviction on the grounds there was never any evidence to arrest him in the
first place. (Now)
v. Robinson) [4/09]
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