Monday, April 11
Wrongful Convictions

Recent Episodes

Mon., 7/2/12
Viva La Literature

Mon., 7/2/12
Viva La Literature

The Callie Crossley Show

Marjorie Garber and Alicia Anstead join us.

Fri., 6/29/12
Let's Do the Time Warp (Never) Again!

Fri., 6/29/12
Let's Do the Time Warp (Never) Again!

The Callie Crossley Show

Garen Daly joins us.

Fri., 6/29/12
Week in Review

Fri., 6/29/12
Week in Review

The Callie Crossley Show

Peter Kadzis, Gintautas Dumcius and Sue O'Connell join us.

Thurs., 6/28/12
The Gavel Comes Down on Government

Thurs., 6/28/12
The Gavel Comes Down on Government

The Callie Crossley Show

Arnie Arnesen, Robert Whitcomb and Brian Rosman join us..

Wed., 6/27/12
60 Feet Underground

Wed., 6/27/12
60 Feet Underground

The Callie Crossley Show

Leon Neyfakh joins us.

Wed., 6/27/12
The Pru: A Love/Hate Story

Wed., 6/27/12
The Pru: A Love/Hate Story

The Callie Crossley Show

Elihu Rubin joins us.


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Hundreds of innocent people have spent years behind bars, only to be freed after DNA evidence proved they were not guilty. Despite the role DNA plays in determining who is and isn't innocent, Massachusetts remains one of only two states without a law allowing convicts access to DNA testing on evidence that could prove their innocence. Why is the Bay State falling behind when it comes to laws that could keep the innocent out of jail? We discussed with Gretchen Bennett, the executive director of the New England Innocence Project; Betty Anne Waters, who earned a law degree and worked for 18 years to free her brother who was wrongfully convicted of murder; and Brandon Garrett, law professor at the University of Virginia and author of "Convicting the Innocent: Where Criminal Prosecutions Go Wrong".

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