A Pakistani court acquitted Tahir Mirza Hussain of murder 10 years ago. So why is he facing execution for that crime in just a couple of weeks? Hussain, a British-Pakistani, had come to visit relatives 18 years ago and he says a tax driver pulled a gun on him and sexually assaulted him. During a struggle, he shot the taxi driver. He reported the incident to police and was arrested. In 1989, he was sentenced to death. In 1992, the nation's highest court, citing serious flaws in the prosecution case, ordered a new trial. And in 1996, it acquitted him on all charges. But before he could be released, his case was referred to an Islamic court, and in 1998, in a 2-1 vote, three judges again found him guilty and sentenced him to death. The dissenting judge accused police of introducing false witnesses and fabricating evidence.
After Promising To Stop Land Seizures, the Biden Administration Just Stole This Family's Property for a Border Wall
"We are utterly devastated," said Baudilia Cavazos.
That was one of several eyebrow-raising claims made by Barry Brodd, who said Derek Chauvin's actions were "objectively reasonable."
Nothing is more permanent than an “emergency” mandate.
Arizona passed a law raising the standard of evidence for asset forfeiture. That didn't help Jerry Johnson when Phoenix police seized his cash.
Joy Reid Said Vaccinated People Who Refuse To Wear Masks Are 'Irrational.' Fauci Didn't Correct Her.
Who's being irrationally paranoid?