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Best Kary Antholis podcasts we could find (updated June 2020)
Best Kary Antholis podcasts we could find
Updated June 2020
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Conversations about crime and justice narrative in all its forms. We will interview audio-visual and literary storytellers about how and why they create crime and trial stories. We will also speak with criminal justice experts about how they present compelling narratives for criminal cases and for public policy initiatives to jurors, judges, legislators and the general public. Hosted by Crime Story Publisher/Editor Kary Antholis
 
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Editor's Note: Noura Jackson's horrific story is told in Emily Bazelon's ground-breaking and prize-winning book Charged: The New Movement to Transform American Prosecution and End Mass Incarceration (2019).By Noura Jackson, Tristan Friedberg Rodman, Christopher Robinson, Amanda Knox, Kary Antholis
 
In March, 1984, 23-year-old paratrooper Dennis Maher was wrongly convicted of a spree of rapes that took place in Middlesex County, Massachusetts several months earlier. In 2003, after 19 years of proclaiming his innocence, DNA evidence exonerated him of each and every one of the rapes attributed to him, and Maher was freed. Today, Maher is a 60-ye…
 
In 1995, 29-year-old Scott Lewis was wrongly convicted of a 1990 double homicide based on the testimony of an incentivized informant. Despite having an alibi for the time of the killings, Lewis was convicted and sentenced to 240 years in prison, later reduced to 120 years. He spent two decades fighting to prove his innocence, and his conviction was…
 
On today’s podcast we present part one of an exclusive three-part conversation with Eric Siddall vice president of the ADDA the professional association for Deputy District Attorneys of Los Angeles county. In his capacity as Vice President of the ADDA, Eric spoke with me about his path to becoming a prosecutor, his work as a deputy DA and as a lead…
 
In 1999, 23-year-old Kian Khatibi was wrongly convicted of a 1998 stabbing actually perpetrated by his brother. He served nine years in prison before his brother confessed to the crime and Khatibi’s conviction was vacated. After his release, he went to law school and started his own law practice in New York City. Today, in his capacity as an attorn…
 
On today’s podcast Amanda Knox interviews Mike Romano and Susan Champion of Stanford’s Three Strikes Project who work to find the people serving the longest and most unjust sentences and pursue reversals or commutations of those sentences.By Triestan Friedberg Rodman, Christopher Robinson, Amanda Knox, Kary Antholis
 
EDITOR’S STATEMENTThis week, CRIME STORY’S Sean Smith begins a weekly analysis of the news stories aggregated in CRIME STORY DAILY related to COVID-19 and our carceral system. By reconsidering early reporting on the crisis in the light of subsequent developments, CRIME STORY hopes to point out trends in the narrative of COVID-19 and the prisons.Som…
 
In 1993, 23-year-old Chester Hollman III was wrongly convicted of the 1991 murder of Tae Jung Ho in Philadelphia. The state’s case rested entirely on false eyewitness testimony. He spent 28 years in prison before he was finally exonerated and released in July 2019. His story is featured in the new Netflix docuseries The Innocence Files. Amanda Knox…
 
On today’s podcast we present an exclusive interview between Amanda Knox and Marty Tankleff who was wrongfully convicted of killing his parents when he was just 19 years old and spent over 17 years in prison until his conviction was vacated in 2007.By Marty Tankleff, Tristan Friedberg Rodman, Christopher Robinson, Amanda Knox, Kary Antholis
 
On today's podcast we have an exclusive interview that Amanda Knox conducted with Mark Godsey the co-founder and director of the Ohio Innocence Project about the particularly perilous situation in Ohio detention centers.By Mark Godsey, Tristan Friedberg Rodman, Christopher Robinson, Amanda Knox, Kary Antholis
 
In 2016, Daniel Holtzclaw became a poster child for racism, sexism, and abuse of power when he was found guilty of sexually assaulting eight at-risk black women while on duty as an Oklahoma City police officer. Publicly disavowed by the police and protested against by Black Lives Matter, these interest groups which historically butted heads found a…
 
In 1997, Khalil Rushdan was convicted of murder and spent 15 years in prison before his conviction was overturned. He now works for the ACLU of Arizona, helping former prisoners with their re-entry into free society. Amanda Knox reached out to Khalil to discuss the reality of healthcare inside prison, the ACLU’s class action lawsuit against the Ari…
 
On today’s podcast we have another in our series of conversations with Paul Butler, Georgetown Law Professor, former US Department of Justice Prosecutor and MSNBC Commentator.In our conversation, Paul and I discuss his recent essay for Crime Story about policing in the context of Covid 19, as well as many other issues related to the criminal legal …
 
In 1994, 19-year-old Josh Kezer was convicted for a 1992 murder, though no physical evidence linked him to the crime scene and alibi witnesses placed him hundreds of miles away. He spent 16 years in prison before his conviction was overturned and he was released. Amanda Knox reached out to him to ask how his own wrongful conviction and his connecti…
 
On March 27, 2020, Governor Gavin Newsom granted clemency to 26 Californians, four of whom were clients of the California Innocence Project (CIP): JoAnn Parks, Suzanne Johnson, Rodney McNeal, and David Jassy. In the midst of the pandemic, this is a rare outbreak of mercy, and Amanda Knox and Christopher Robinson reached out to Justin Brooks, Direct…
 
On today’s podcast I am joined by Vince DiPersio executive producer of Kim Kardashian: The Justice Project which airs Sunday, April 5 on Oxygen. During the course of his 30+ years as a filmmaker, Vince has been nominated for multiple Academy Awards and has won multiple Emmys. I first got to know Vince back in the early 1990s when we worked together…
 
A blog discussion between members of the Crime Story team where we assess the effectiveness of Deputy District Attorney John Lewin’s opening statement. The participants are Sean Smith, Kary Antholis, Chris Tarricone, Karen Ann Coburn and Molly Miller.By Chris Tarricone, Sean Smith, Molly Miller, Karen Ann Coburn, Kary Antholis
 
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