Trial Archives

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This undated photo released by the Connecticut Department of Correction shows inmate Kacey Lewis, whose lawsuit claiming officials medicated him with psychotropic drugs against his will, was dismissed Thursday, Jan. 5, 2017, because he refused to enter the courtroom on the first day of trial in federal court in in Hartford, Conn. (Connecticut Department of Correction via AP)
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This photo provided by the Marathon County Sheriff's Department in Wausau, Wis., shows Allen Jamroz, of Mosinee, Wis. Jamroz faces felony kidnapping and sexual assault charges after authorities say he locked a woman inside a wooden box with screws after using a stun gun to subdue her and forcing her to perform oral sex on him Dec. 28, 2016. (Marathon County Sheriff's Department via AP)
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This 2015 self-portrait by César Nerón Martínez Rodríguez shows him at work at the Funk Dairy in Murtaugh, Idaho. He is one of six veterinarians who say they were recruited from Mexico to work at the Idaho dairy farm as animal scientists, but were instead forced to work as laborers, milking cows and shoveling manure for about a year. On Tuesday, Jan. 3, 2017, they filed a federal human trafficking lawsuit against the dairy's owners and the lawyer who arranged work visas. (César Nerón Martínez Rodríguez via AP)
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This undated photo in a court filing provided by the United States Attorney's office in Chicago, shows Paris Poe's back tattoo that reads "The Earth Is Our Turf", and Hobo. Poe is one of six defendants on trial for racketeering and other charges are purported leaders of the widely feared Hobos, a South Side gang that federal prosecutors said murdered, maimed and tortured their way into control of some of Chicago's most lucrative drug markets. Their federal trial begins Wednesday, Sept. 14, 2016 with opening statements in Chicago. (United States Attorney's office in Chicago via AP)
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In this July 15, 2015 file photo, Eddie Tipton, former security director of the Multi-State Lottery Association, looks toward his lawyers before the start of his trial in Des Moines, Iowa. Tipton is charged with installing software on lotteries' random number generators that allowed him to predict winning numbers on three days of the year. The scheme allegedly lasted for years. A proposed class-action lawsuit filed against the Multi-State Lottery Association on Wednesday, Jan. 4, 2017, argues that thousands of lottery players who were allegedly cheated by the insider's long-running scheme should be reimbursed for their losing tickets. (Brian Powers/The Des Moines Register via AP, File)
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In this Nov. 2, 2015, file photo, former professional wrestler Jimmy "Superfly" Snuka, right, arrives for his formal arraignment at the Lehigh County Courthouse in Allentown, Pa. In a decision filed Tuesday, Jan. 3, 2017, a Pennsylvania judge dismissed the murder case against Snuka in the 1983 death of his girlfriend Nancy Argentino, saying Snuka is not competent to stand trial on counts including third-degree murder. Snuka's attorney told a judge in December 2016 that his client is in hospice care in Florida and has six months to live. (Michael Kubel/The Morning Call via AP, File)
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In this Jan. 3, 2007, file photo, Ricky Gray is escorted from the county courthouse in Culpeper, Va., following his preliminary hearing. Attorneys for Gray, are asking a federal judge to halt his scheduled execution so they can challenge the state’s plan to use drugs from a secret compounding pharmacy. U.S. District Judge Henry Hudson heard arguments Tuesday, Jan. 3, 2017, from attorneys for Gray, who are seeking a temporary restraining order and a preliminary injunction in his case. He also heard from attorneys for the state. (Mike Morones/The Free Lance-Star via AP, File)
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This undated file photo provided by the Kansas Department of Corrections shows Curtis Ayers. Ayers, who is accused of killing Kansas City, Kan., police Detective Brad Lancaster on May 9, 2016, pleaded guilty to capital murder Tuesday, Jan. 3, 2017. He also pleaded guilty to nine other charges related to Lancaster's death. Ayers agreed to serve life without parole on the murder count. (Kansas Department of Corrections via AP, File)
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