The Campaign For DA


Texas Drug War: The Cover Of The New York Times Magazine


Anonymous said...

New York has enough of its own problems without worrying about what is going on with someone else.

Anonymous said...

Why must the wrongly convicted person take any action to remove the conviction? The Man should take all the actions necessary to obliterate the conviction, arrest, etc., anything to do with the error, and inform the person that it is done. What arrogance.

Anonymous said...

What a travesty. Thanks for the letter. How about you send it to the f'n prison I am in and tell them to let me go and then cut me a check for the time I was wrongly incarcerated. Also, give me the name of that lab so I can sue the crap out of them.

Anonymous said...

I'm sure the vast majority of the people receiving such a letter have ample time and funds to get that conviction removed, right?

"Dear Sir or Madam,

Just a heads up - we f**ked you over royally, we're going to keep doing it through our inaction, and there's really not much you can do about it. But it's okay - the people in charge know that you don't have resources or political power, so they don't give a rat's @$$. And hey, you have this letter to make you feel better. Or worse. Again, we don't care.

Have a nice day,

The Man"

Cleverly Disguised said...

Ditto to 10:05 and 10:34

Anonymous said...

The same thing happens in New York, and probably much worse with their "broken windows" policing and racial profiling. New York can suck a big fat burro churro!