Innocence Project
yesterday at 20:39. Facebook
Eric Wilson, Derek Tice, Danial Williams and Joseph Dick were finally pardoned!

Mid-Atlantic Innocence Project

Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe Pardons Norfolk Four
Innocence Project
yesterday at 01:26. Facebook
Watch Valerie Jarrett, Senior Advisor to President Barack Obama, deliver #INConf2017 keynote address right on our page via Facebook live on Friday at 1:30 PM PST/4:30 PM ET.
Innocence Project
yesterday at 00:25. Facebook
“We are two examples of how the system failed, but New York can prevent this from happening again by enacting simple and practical changes in police procedure."

-Yusef Salaam + Fernando Bermudez, Exoneree and Professional Public Speaker

Exonerees call for New York legislators to pass wrongful conviction reforms
Innocence Project
03/21/2017 at 20:20. Facebook
Keith Harward was in prison for 33 years for a crime he didn't commit.

Virginia governor signs bill giving $1.55M to exonerated man
Innocence Project
03/21/2017 at 16:16. Facebook
How New Yorkers can stand up for the wrongly convicted: #EndNYWrongfulConviction

New York: Prevent wrongful convictions by calling your State Assembly members now
Innocence Project
03/20/2017 at 23:24. Facebook
Bite mark evidence has already landed at least two innocent people on death row.

Pennsylvania court refuses to hear criticisms of bite mark evidence
Innocence Project
03/20/2017 at 17:29. Facebook
Congratulations to everyone who participated in the #NYChalfmarathon, especially to Team Innocence Project.

Donations are still open for those who'd like to contribute:
Innocence Project
03/18/2017 at 16:00. Facebook
14 years ago today, Governor Perry granted a full pardon for Wiley Fountain based on innocence.

Happy freedom day, Wiley!
This week's edition includes a drug lab scandal.

Your weekly news in innocence
Innocence Project
03/17/2017 at 19:11. Facebook
This Sunday cheer on team Innocence Project at the #UnitedNYCHalf!

Support our team at the NYC half marathon 2017
Innocence Project
03/17/2017 at 00:35. Facebook
"Her misconduct had in fact lasted eight years. During that time, thousands of people were convicted based on Farak-tainted evidence."

-Nina Morrison, Innocence Project Senior Staff Attorney + Matthew Segal, ACLU Massachusetts legal director via

Prosecutors Made Massachusetts’ Drug Lab Scandal Much, Much Worse
Innocence Project
03/16/2017 at 23:32. Facebook
"Bitterness is a wasted path. I'm a free man."

Andrew Wilson, client of Loyola Law School, Los Angeles, released after 32 years in prison

Los Angeles man freed after 32 years in prison
Innocence Project
03/16/2017 at 02:20. Facebook
"I’m not a lawyer, so for the lawyers I know it’s even more stressful because they’re in there day to day. I’m out raising money and going to board meetings and doing the podcast and working on post exoneration stuff."

-Jason Flom, Innocence Project founding board member

Innocence Project founding board member Jason Flom talks justice with Vibe Magazine
“I’ll be there w/ you until the day that you’re released… I didn’t know it would be 21 yrs. later.”

-Nicole Hamilton, wife of exoneree Derrick Hamilton who was in prison for 21 years

When love survives wrongful conviction
To kick-off Innocence Project's 25th anniversary, Katie Couric hosted a panel on March 13, with experts, exonerees and family members of the wrongly convicted. Photos by MatteDesign.
Watch #Voices4Innocence panel hosted by Katie Couric live!
Michael Anthony Williams was just 16 when he was arrested and wrongly convicted of rape. He walked out of Angola prison 24 years later, at age 40, on March 11, 2005.

Michael Williams reaches 12 years of freedom from Angola prison
Questions for experts or survivors of wrongful conviction? Leave them below for the #Voices4Innocence panel, we'll be streaming live on Monday at 7 p.m. ET.

[ Link ]
The biggest stories in wrongful conviction news are here for you all in one place.

This Week In Innocence News
The mother of a rape and murder victim speaks out after learning that the men who were convicted of the crime were actually innocent.

Jeanette Popp: ‘When there’s a wrongful conviction, the family of the victim is victimized again'