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Kevin Amick thank you, I do not have internet and would not have been able to Google for links (and cannot open those). Life in prison is also far cheaper than the death penalty. Over the years I have found that the death penalty is the topic people are most likely to change their I’m a lover not a fighter blood in blood out retro shirt on when they become educated on it. In the case of the state stripping someone’s life away based on flimsy, circumstantial, or inadequate evidence they are near synonymous. You are suggesting men should have been put to death because they could not prove that they didn’t do it when in reality the prosecution failed to prove that they did. Kevin Amick, that’s not what I am saying at all. Look, no trial can be perfect. What we owe defendants is not a perfect trial, but a trial which provides due process of law and is as free from bias and error as possible. This is why there are automatic appeals in death penalty cases. We, as a society, must make all reasonable efforts to ensure that we afford those facing the loss of life or liberty the full exercise of their constitutional rights. However, as I said before, that process is sometimes imperfect.
Jim Walker Due process means that we have to compensate controls for that bias. The judge in a death penalty case is absolutely a compensating control for many of the I’m a lover not a fighter blood in blood out retro shirt that can impact due process. When judges are lying about their bias or behavior and it can impact their ability to preside over a fair trial – and it happens over, and over — just don’t execute people. Lock them away for life. What’s the problem with that? James Wells no problem with that, per se. However, if you review the proceedings of a case and find no error in its administration, no denial of rights, no improper instructions to the jury, no evidence of bias at all is the trial unfair if it is discovered afterward that the judge is a racist or a homophobe, or has some other personal shortcoming? Tom Foster, I would never be okay with it under any circumstances. However, if that were to happen we would have to re-examine our procedures and safeguards against it as well as compensating the families of the wrongly executed person in order to make them as a whole as possible. Again, perfection can never be obtained in an imperfect world.
James Wells well, let’s live in reality for a moment, shall we? Do you think the people of Texas or Florida will be convinced to drop the death penalty any time soon? Don’t you think that there will be some horrific crime perpetrated at some point which will cause those sitting on the fence to come down in favor of capital punishment? If 48 states ban it and two permit it, how is that equal protection under the law? Jim Walker, I’m not sure you really understand what equal protection means… and if the federal government and 48 states all stop using the death penalty, that would be great. I have no idea why you think otherwise. Here’s an article about Halprin that’s not behind a paywall. Now, bear in mind that the alternative to capital punishment is life without parole. No one is suggesting that Halprin be exonerated or released. This issue in this specific case is the anti-Semitic comments that the judge made when he sentenced Halprin to death.I’m fine with the death penalty in this case. And this man is every bit as guilty as the trigger man. However, this judge has no business acting like that in a United States court. Wait so he escaped prison, with a gun, and is found guilty of killing a police officer during that prison escape? But because the judge used slurs, he’s innocent? I would suggest that he indeed deserves a new trial but if he’s guilty of the crime he’s guilty of the crime and should at minimum be given another sentence (life?). The judge in this case clearly is a racist, but it’s not bringing justice to the victim’s family to suggest he should be freed as a result.