EvidenceProf Blog

Editor: Colin Miller
Univ. of South Carolina School of Law

Tuesday, January 9, 2018

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: New Jersey

This is the thirty-first in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why New Jersey treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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January 9, 2018 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Monday, January 8, 2018

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: New Hampshire

This is the thirtieth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will discuss juvenile sentencing in New Hampshire.  

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January 8, 2018 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Friday, January 5, 2018

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Nevada

This is the twenty-ninth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Nevada treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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January 5, 2018 | Permalink | Comments (1)

Thursday, January 4, 2018

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Nebraska

This is the twenty-eighth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Nebraska treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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January 4, 2018 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Wednesday, January 3, 2018

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Montana

This is the twenty-seventh in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Montana treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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January 3, 2018 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Tuesday, January 2, 2018

Transcript of Closing Arguments in the Willie Veasy Case

I have gotten a request to post the closing arguments in the Willie Veasy case we've been covering on Undisclosed. Here are those closing arguments:  Download Veasy Closing Arguments. Meanwhile, we have gotten some important new evidence in the Veasy case. We will have an episode addressing that new evidence about a month from now.

-CM

January 2, 2018 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Missouri

This is the twenty-sixth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Missouri treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee.   

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January 2, 2018 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Monday, January 1, 2018

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Mississippi

This is the twenty-fifth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Mississippi treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee.  

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January 1, 2018 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Friday, December 29, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Minnesota

This is the twenty-fourth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Minnesota treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee.  

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December 29, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (1)

Thursday, December 28, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Michigan

This is the twenty-third in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Michigan treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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December 28, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Wednesday, December 27, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Massachusetts

This is the twenty-second in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Massachusetts treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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December 27, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Tuesday, December 26, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Maryland

This is the twenty-first in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Maryland treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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December 26, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Sunday, December 24, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Maine

This is the twentieth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Maine treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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December 24, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Saturday, December 23, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Louisiana

This is the nineteenth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Louisiana treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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December 23, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Friday, December 22, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Kentucky

This is the eighteenth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Kentucky treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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December 22, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Thursday, December 21, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Kansas

This is the seventeenth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Kansas treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee.

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December 21, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Wednesday, December 20, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Iowa

This is the sixteenth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Iowa treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee.  

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December 20, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Tuesday, December 19, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Indiana

This is the fifteenth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Indiana treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee.  

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December 19, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Monday, December 18, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Illinois

This is the fourteenth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Illinois treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee.  

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December 18, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)

Friday, December 15, 2017

Cyntoia Brown & the "51-To-Life" Project: Idaho

This is the thirteenth in a series of posts on the "51-To-Life" Project. In Tennessee, if a juvenile is convicted of first-degree murder, there are two sentencing options: (1) life without the possibility of parole; or (2) life with the possibility of parole, with that possibility only existing after the juvenile has been incarcerated for 51 years. In this post, I will explain why Idaho treats juvenile homicide offenders better than Tennessee. 

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December 15, 2017 | Permalink | Comments (0)