You might have saw this headline: "She Was Jailed for Basic Journalism.A Federal Court Isn't Sure if That's Unconstitutional." It's true.
The majority of wrongful convictions are the product of prosecutorial misconduct. Yet prosecutors almost never face accountability. Why?
In the United States, it's okay for prosecutors to lie and misrepresent evidence in an attempt to get a defendant to plead guilty.
When it comes to prosecutorial discretion, the media narrative often depends on which way prosecutors exercise that discretion.
A legal settlement brings an end to far too long coercive and illegal practices by Orleans Parish District Attorney’s Office (OPDA) and brings legal reforms for the state.
A Washington jury convicted a man of murdering his ex-girlfriend, but an appeals court granted him a new trial based on prosecutor misconduct.
Ahmaud Arbery's killers are facing criminal charges, but so is a prosecutor involved in the investigation into his death.
A jury awarded a former Ocean County detective $300,0000 after the county retaliated against him for reporting prosecutor misconduct.
The taxpayer consequences of police misconduct is well known, but a lawsuit against a New Orleans prosecutor shows that police aren't alone.