10 Burst results for "Cynthia Garza"

"cynthia garza" Discussed on The Dallas Morning News

The Dallas Morning News

03:16 min | 5 months ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on The Dallas Morning News

"Older will be eligible for the covid nineteen vaccine beginning march fifteenth. That's what the state announced yesterday. The decision to prioritize age is based on data showing the vast majority of coronavirus related deaths occur in older texans but it means that on the day. Businesses can fully reopen and the state's mask mandate ends many younger texans who work in food service drive buses or have other jobs. That can't be done from home are still not able to get vaccinated. We've seen a remarkable decrease in the number of hospitalizations and deaths since people sixty five and older started becoming fully vaccinated in january said department of state health services associate commissioner imelda garcia expanding ages fifty to sixty four will continue. The state's priorities of protecting those at greatest risk of severe comes and preserving the state's healthcare system in crime news. Dallas man imprisoned or three decades in a deadly. Dallas robbery was wrongfully convicted. That's what dallas county prosecutors said. Yesterday ben spencer fifty-six is expected to be released from jail. This week for the first time in thirty four years prosecutors in the district attorney's office who reviewed his case found that previous prosecutors withheld evidence from spencer's defense team about the robbery and slaying of businessman. Jeffrey young spencer always maintained his innocence. Even though admitting guilt could have meant earning parole years ago cynthia garza chief of the conviction integrity unit said in a written statement. We conducted an independent investigation. And when we did that it was apparent that spencer was wrongfully convicted. The district attorney's office would not say whether they plan to retry spencer. A da's office spokeswoman said the conviction integrity unit is still investigating the case in politics. They all found out long after their mothers had died they had called each other late at night. Texted each other over glasses of wine from their own homes. They knew everything about each other's mothers where they lived. How they died but many of the families who say their loved ones were killed by billy jamir. The man awaiting trial for eighteen counts of capital murder had never met before yesterday. It was cathartic they said to finally meet and share their common tragedy. It's healing to share. Our story said karen harris whose mother miriam nelson was killed in march. Two thousand eighteen. The occasion was also public. A news conference to voice support for several bills filed in the texas legislature in response to the crimes among the proposals are measures to increase security in senior living communities and increase enforcement of regulations on cash for gold shops and finally citing governor greg abbott executive order permitting texas businesses to fully open. The rangers became the first major professional team north america to announce plans allowing one hundred percent stadium capacity at games in two thousand twenty one. The club will mandate mask wearing but it also stressed the need for voluntary compliance from fans as it hopes to welcome over forty thousand five hundred fans for the april fifth home at globally field club. Officials said there would be a three strikes policy on warnings about masks before any action is taken..

cynthia garza miriam nelson march fifteenth thirty four years two thousand ben spencer Dallas january one hundred percent eighteen counts imelda garcia Jeffrey yesterday This week Yesterday spencer fifty-six fifty greg abbott first time
Wrongfully Convicted Dallas Man Set To Be Released After 34 Years

The Dallas Morning News

00:54 sec | 5 months ago

Wrongfully Convicted Dallas Man Set To Be Released After 34 Years

"In crime news. Dallas man imprisoned or three decades in a deadly. Dallas robbery was wrongfully convicted. That's what dallas county prosecutors said. Yesterday ben spencer fifty-six is expected to be released from jail. This week for the first time in thirty four years prosecutors in the district attorney's office who reviewed his case found that previous prosecutors withheld evidence from spencer's defense team about the robbery and slaying of businessman. Jeffrey young spencer always maintained his innocence. Even though admitting guilt could have meant earning parole years ago cynthia garza chief of the conviction integrity unit said in a written statement. We conducted an independent investigation. And when we did that it was apparent that spencer was wrongfully convicted. The district attorney's office would not say whether they plan to retry spencer. A da's office spokeswoman said the conviction integrity unit is still investigating the case

Ben Spencer Dallas Jeffrey Young Spencer Dallas County Cynthia Garza Spencer
"cynthia garza" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

06:19 min | 6 months ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on KQED Radio

"I'm Ari Shapiro and I'm Elsa Chang Benjamin Spencer has spent the last 34 years in a Texas prison for a crime He says he did not commit. Violent robbery that led to the death of a white man on the streets of Dallas. Spencer isn't the only one saying this, the foreman of the jury that convicted him a trial judge, independent investigators and attorneys and three of the four witnesses who testified against him. All of them have now said that Spencer had nothing to do with the crime. And yet all of his appeals failed. But now Benjamin Spencer he's lucky after nearly 3.5 decades, a new development means he is expected to walk out of prison in the next few weeks. Barbara Bradley. Haggerty has reported extensively on this case for NPR and the Atlantic and she joins us now. Welcome, Barbara. It's great to be here, Elsa. So before we get to this latest development, I just want to start with this stunning quote from the man who prosecuted the case 33 years ago, Andy Beach, he said to you recently quote I'm reading the transcript and I walk away going. How in the hell did I get a conviction? But her? Can you just real briefly talk about how little evidence there was in the first place to convict Benjamin Spencer. Yes, it was pretty incredible. So there was no physical evidence connecting Ben Spencer to the crime. The fingerprints didn't match his that were found in the crime scene in the car. They never found a murder weapon. Spencer had an alibi. It really all came down to essentially The eyewitness testimony of a woman named Gladys Oliver and Gladys Oliver said she didn't see the murder she couldn't have because no one was there. But she did see Ben Spencer and another man running away from the victim's car. And it was really her testimony that convicted been Spencer. And why was Gladys Oliver as a witness given so much weight? Andy Beach? The prosecutor told me that Gladys, however, was one of the best witnesses he had ever had. She was in a wheelchair, so she was eye level with the jury. The jury foreman told me that it was her testimony that really, really convicted Benjamin Spencer, So she later turned out that she had accepted money. And lied about it. But for that trial, she was a rock solid rock star witness. It was something else going on to remember. This was Dallas in 1988. Under the D A's office back then that we try to get 1000 years sentences for black men. The feeling was that if that this black man didn't do this crime, then he probably did another, so we might as well put him away. If you were black man in Dallas in the 19 eighties, you really really did not want to be arrested for anything because your chances of getting off we're very slim, So that was really the culture. In which this trial took place. Right? And what was remarkable invention in Spencer's case was that you know the very absence of forensic evidence like no fingerprints. No didna, as you say. That was the ultimate thing that doomed him, wasn't it? Yes, it was. And the problem for Benjamin Spencer now is that any possible evidence that could be retested say, with new didna scientific testing methods. All of that has been thrown out or lost. And so the very fact that he was not connected to the crime by any physical evidence means that he also can't exonerate himself because how do you prove a negative? Spencer's tides are turning on Lee now and you attribute that To what you call political serendipity. Tell us what you mean. Yes. So an article or are an NPR story doesn't have in a legal weight, obviously, but in 2018 A new black Progressive D. A was elected. His name is John Crusoe. And he had heard about the Ben Spencer case, partly because I called him up about it, and he reopened it. He gave it to the head of the conviction Integrity unit and they investigate kind of questionable convictions. And this woman, Cynthia Garza tackled this case as if her it was her own brother in prison. She found documents and people who said that Gladys got between five and $10,000 that she lied about it. At trial. She got confirmatory evidence that the other eye witnesses and the jailhouse informant were lying. She even found a Brady violation right? She found that the prosecutor at the time knew that Gladys was expecting to get up to $25,000. And he should have told that to the defense because the defense could have undercut her testimony. Remember she was a star witness, so they should have turned over that information. Right, A Brady violation being when the prosecution conceals exculpatory information from the defense. Now. Ultimately you write that Benjamin Spencer was quote the luckiest of the unlucky How so? You know, we've come to believe. Exonerations come early, easily. All you have to do is test the DNA's A that was recently found and the person walks out of prison. But Most cases don't have Edna in them. Look at what happened with Ben Spencer. He had almost no chance of getting out of prison. But he had this kind of cast of Of thousands that wanted to help him. You have to pro bono lawyers. You have a judge who ruled him. Innocents. You have Matt national Media attention, And still, l said there was no relief. Right? When does all of that ever happen all at once Right now? And then, But the reason he gets out the reason he's so lucky is because there was a D A. Who is willing to reopen the case. And even with all that it took 34 years. The big insight for me with this case is that it is.

Elsa Chang Benjamin Spencer Ben Spencer Gladys Oliver Benjamin Spencer Dallas Barbara Bradley foreman Andy Beach NPR prosecutor Ari Shapiro robbery Haggerty Texas Atlantic murder Cynthia Garza Brady John Crusoe
"cynthia garza" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

07:58 min | 6 months ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on KCRW

"This is all things considered from NPR news. I'm Ari Shapiro and I'm Elsa Chang Benjamin Spencer has spent the last 34 years in a Texas prison for a crime He says he did not commit. Violent robbery that led to the death of a white man on the streets of Dallas. Spencer isn't the only one saying this, the foreman of the jury that convicted him a trial judge, independent investigators and attorneys and Three of the four witnesses who testified against him. All of them have now said that Spencer had nothing to do with the crime. And yet all of his appeals failed. But now Benjamin Spencer he's lucky after nearly 3.5 decades, a new development means he is expected to walk out of prison in the next few weeks. Barbara Bradley Haggerty has reported extensively on this case for NPR and the Atlantic and she joins us Now. Welcome, Barbara. It's great to be here, Elsa. So before we get to this latest development, I just want to start with this stunning quote from the man who prosecuted the case 33 years ago, Andy Beach, he said to you recently quote I'm reading the transcript and I walk away going. How in the hell did I get a conviction? But her? Can you just real briefly talk about how little evidence there was in the first place to convict Benjamin Spencer. Yes, it was pretty incredible. So there was no physical evidence connecting Ben Spencer to the crime. The fingerprints didn't match his that were found in the crime scene in the car. They never found a murder weapon. Spencer had an alibi. It really all came down to essentially The eyewitness testimony of a woman named Gladys Oliver and Gladys Oliver said she didn't see the murder she couldn't have because no one was there. But she did see Ben Spencer and another man running away from the victim's car. And it was really her testimony that convicted Ben Spencer. And why was Gladys Oliver as a witness given so much weight? Andy Beach? The prosecutor told me that Gladys, however, was one of the best witnesses he had ever had. She was in a wheelchair, so she was eye level with the jury. The jury foreman told me that it was her testimony that really, really convicted Benjamin Spencer. So she later turned out that she had accepted money and lied about it. But for that trial She was a rock solid rock star witness. It was something else going on to remember. This was Dallas in 1988. Under the D A's office back then they would try to get 1000 year sentences for black men. The feeling was that if that this black man didn't do this crime, then he probably did another, so we might as well put him away. If you were black man in Dallas in the 19 eighties, you really really did not want to be arrested for anything because your chances of getting off we're very slim, So that was really the culture. In which this trial took place, right? And what was remarkable in Benjamin Spencer's case was that you know the very absence of forensic evidence like no fingerprints. No didna, As you say, That was the ultimate thing that doomed him, wasn't it? Yes, it was. And the problem for Benjamin spends her now is that any possible evidence that could be retested say with new didna scientific testing methods. All of that has been thrown out or lost. And so the very fact that he was not connected to the crime by any physical evidence means that he also can't exonerate himself because how do you prove a negative? Spencer's tides are turning on Lee now and you attribute that To what you call political serendipity. Tell us what you mean. Yes. So an article or are an NPR story doesn't have an eight legal weight, obviously, But in 2018, a new black Progressive D, a was elected. His name is John Crusoe. And he had heard about the Ben Spencer case, partly because I called him up about it, and he reopened it. He gave it to the head of the conviction Integrity unit and they investigate kind of questionable convictions. And this woman, Cynthia Garza tackled this case as if her it was her own brother in prison. She found documents and people who said that Gladys got between five and $10,000 that she lied about it. At trial. She got confirmatory evidence that the other eye witnesses and the jailhouse informant were lying. And she even found a Brady violation right. She found that the prosecutor at the time knew that Gladys was expecting to get up to $25,000. And he should have told that to the defense because the defense could have undercut her testimony. Remember she was a star witness, so they should have turned over that information. Right, A Brady violation being when the prosecution conceals exculpatory information from the defense. Now. Ultimately you write that Benjamin Spencer was quote the luckiest of the unlucky How so? You know, we've come to believe. Exonerations come early, easily. All you have to do is test the DNA's A that was recently found and the person walks out of prison. But Most cases don't have Edna in them. Look at what happened with Ben Spencer. He had almost no chance of getting out of prison. But he had this kind of cast of Of thousands that wanted to help him. You have to pro bono lawyers. You have a judge who ruled him innocent. You have Matt national media attention, And still, l said there was no relief. Right? When does all of that ever happen all at once, Right? And then, But the reason he gets out the reason he's so lucky is because there was a D A. Who is willing to reopen the case. And even with all that it took 34 years. The big insight for me. With this case is that it is so easy to convict an innocent person, and it is nearly impossible to get that person out of prison to undo the mistake. And even after all that, even after the confluence of all those different factors, which is so rare After Spencer's released he won't be exonerated. Ultimately, right, right, That's that's what's kind of incredible to exoneration is a really, really high standard to be exonerated. You have to show that there was a piece of newly discovered evidence. That would convince a jury you know by clear and convincing evidence that he couldn't have committed that crime that that usually is DNA's A. That's a really, really high standard. In fact, the Texas Courts call it a Herculean burden. So if he gets a new trial, which he won't I mean they basically what's gonna happen is they can't have a new trial. After 34 years, witnesses have died. Evidence has gone away, so they dismissed the charges, but it's still his name won't be cleared. He won't get compensated for spending 34 years of his life from ages. 22. 56 in prison after he got convicted in an unfair trial. I want to say, though, that this is not over. The conviction Integrity unit is going to continue investigating his case. It is possible that he will be exonerated is just going to take a lot more work. Barbara Bradley. Haggerty is currently writing a book about Benjamin Spencer's case and has written about it already for NPR and the Atlantic. Thank you so much, Barbara. Thanks for having.

Benjamin Spencer Elsa Chang Benjamin Spencer Ben Spencer Gladys Oliver NPR Barbara Bradley Haggerty Dallas Barbara foreman Andy Beach Atlantic prosecutor murder Ari Shapiro robbery Barbara Bradley Texas Cynthia Garza Brady
"cynthia garza" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

07:12 min | 6 months ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Details and you, you see MP Donald And use just in Monterey County officials report the evacuation orders will residents who live near the burn scars off the Carmel River and Dolan fires will be in effect for another day or two. Sheriff's office is working with the National Weather Service to make a final decision. The time is coming up to 3 50. You're tuned into 90.3 K easy you We are streaming at K Easy, You, Donald This is all things considered from NPR news. I'm Ari Shapiro and I'm Elsa Chang Benjamin Spencer has spent the last 34 years in a Texas prison for a crime He says he did not commit. Violent robbery that led to the death of a white man on the streets of Dallas. Spencer isn't the only one saying this, the foreman of the jury that convicted him a trial judge, independent investigators and attorneys and Three of the four witnesses who testified against him. All of them have now said that Spencer had nothing to do with the crime. And yet all of his appeals failed. But now Benjamin Spencer he's lucky after nearly 3.5 decades, a new development means he is expected to walk out of prison in the next few weeks. Barbara Bradley. Haggerty has reported extensively on this case for NPR and the Atlantic and she joins us now. Welcome, Barbara. It's great to be here, Elsa. So before we get to this latest development, I just want to start with this stunning quote from the man who prosecuted the case 33 years ago, Andy Beach, he said to you recently quote I'm reading the transcript and I walk away going. How in the hell did I get a conviction? But her? Can you just real briefly talk about how little evidence there was in the first place to convict Benjamin Spencer. Yes, it was pretty incredible. So there was no physical evidence connecting Ben Spencer to the crime. The fingerprints didn't match his that were found in the crime scene in the car. They never found a murder weapon. Spencer had an alibi. It really all came down to essentially that I was this testimony of a woman named Gladys Oliver. And Gladys Oliver said she didn't see the murder She couldn't have because no one was there. But she did see Ben Spencer and another man running away from the victim's car. And it was really her testimony that convicted Ben Spencer. And why was Gladys Oliver as a witness given so much weight? Andy Beach? The prosecutor told me that Gladys, however, was one of the best witnesses he had ever had. She was in a wheelchair, so she was eye level with the jury. The jury foreman told me that it was her testimony that really, really convicted Benjamin Spencer. So she later turned out that she had accepted money and lied about it. But for that trial She was a rock solid rock star witness. There was something else going on to remember. This was Dallas in 1988. Under the D A's office back then they would try to get 1000 years sentences for black men. The feeling was that if that this black man didn't do this crime, then he probably did another, so we might as well put him away. If you were black man in Dallas in the 19 eighties, you really really did not want to be arrested for anything because your chances of getting off we're very slim, So that was really the culture. In which this trial took place, right? And what was remarkable in Benjamin Spencer's case was that you know the very absence of forensic evidence like no fingerprints. No didna, As you say, That was the ultimate thing that doomed him. Wasn't it? Yes, it was. And the problem for Benjamin Spencer now is that any possible evidence that could be retested Say with nude Nana scientific testing methods. All of that has been thrown out or lost. And so the very fact that he was not connected to the crime by any physical evidence means that he also can't exonerate himself because how do you prove a negative? Spencer's tides are turning on Lee now and you attribute that To what you call political serendipity. Tell us what you mean. Yes. So an article or or an NPR story doesn't have an eight legal weight, obviously, but in 2018 A new black Progressive D. A was elected. His name is John Crusoe. And he had heard about the Ben Spencer case, partly because I called him up about it, and he reopened it. He gave it to the head of the conviction Integrity unit and they investigate kind of questionable convictions. And this woman, Cynthia Garza tackled this case as if her it was her own brother in prison. She found documents and people who said that Gladys got between five and $10,000 that she lied about it. At trial. She got confirmatory evidence that the other eye witnesses and the jailhouse informant were lying. And she even found a Brady violation right. She found that the prosecutor at the time knew that Gladys was expecting to get up to $25,000. And he should have told that to the defense because the defense could have undercut her testimony. Remember she was a star witness, so they should have turned over that information. Right, A Brady violation being when the prosecution conceals exculpatory information from the defense. Now. Ultimately you write that Benjamin Spencer was quote the luckiest of the unlucky How so? You know, we've come to believe. Exonerations come early, easily. All you have to do is test the DNA's A that was recently found and the person walks out of prison. But Most cases don't have Edna in them. Look at what happened with Ben Spencer. He had almost no chance of getting out of prison. But he had this kind of cast of Of thousands that wanted to help him. You have to pro bono lawyers. You have a judge who ruled him. Innocents. You have Matt national Media attention, And still, l said there was no relief. Right? When does all of that ever happen all at once, Right? And then, But the reason he gets out the reason he's so lucky is because there was a D A. Who is willing to reopen the case. And even with all that it took 34 years. The big insight for me. With this case is that it is so easy to convict an innocent person, and it is nearly impossible to get that person out of prison to undo.

Benjamin Spencer Elsa Chang Benjamin Spencer Gladys Oliver Ben Spencer Dallas foreman Andy Beach NPR Donald This murder prosecutor Ari Shapiro Barbara Bradley Dolan K Easy Carmel River National Weather Service Monterey County robbery
"cynthia garza" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

07:06 min | 6 months ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Them have now said that Spencer had nothing to do with the crime. And yet all of his appeals failed. But now Benjamin Spencer he's lucky after nearly 3.5 decades, a new development means he is expected to walk out of prison in the next few weeks. Barbara Bradley Haggerty has reported extensively on this case for NPR and the Atlantic and she joins us Now. Welcome, Barbara. It's great to be here, Elsa. So before we get to this latest development, I just want to start with this stunning quote from the man who prosecuted the case 33 years ago, Andy Beach, he said to you recently quote I'm reading the transcript and I walk away going. How in the hell did I get a conviction? But her? Can you just real briefly talk about how little evidence there was in the first place to convict Benjamin Spencer. Yes, it was pretty incredible. So there was no physical evidence connecting Ben Spencer to the crime. The fingerprints didn't match his that were found in the crime scene in the car. They never found a murder weapon. Spencer had an alibi. It really all came down to essentially The eyewitness testimony of a woman named Gladys Oliver and Gladys Oliver said she didn't see the murder she couldn't have because no one was there. But she did see Ben Spencer and another man running away from the victim's car. And it was really her testimony that convicted Ben Spencer. And why was Gladys Oliver as a witness given so much weight? Andy Beach? The prosecutor told me that Gladys, however, was one of the best witnesses he had ever had. She was in a wheelchair, so she was eye level with the jury. The jury foreman told me that it was her testimony that really, really convicted Benjamin Spencer, So she later turned out that she had accepted money. And lied about it. But for that trial, she was a rock solid rock star witness. It was something else going on to remember. This was Dallas in 1988. Under the D A's office back then they would try to get 1000 years sentences for black men. The feeling was that if that this black man didn't do this crime, then he probably did another, so we might as well put him away. If you were black man in Dallas in the 19 eighties, you really really did not want to be arrested for anything because your chances of getting off we're very slim, So that was really the culture. In which this trial took place, right? And what was remarkable invention in Spencer's case was that you know the very absence of forensic evidence like no fingerprints. No didna, As you say, That was the ultimate thing that doomed him. Wasn't it? Yes, it was. And the problem for Benjamin Spencer now is that any possible evidence that could be retested Say with nude Nana scientific testing methods. All of that has been thrown out or lost. And so the very fact that he was not connected to the crime by any physical evidence means that he also can't exonerate himself because how do you prove a negative? Spencer's tides are turning on Lee now and you attribute that To what you call political serendipity. Tell us what you mean. Yes. So an article or are an NPR story doesn't have an eight legal weight, obviously, but in 2018 A new black Progressive D. A was elected. His name is John Crusoe. And he had heard about the Ben Spencer case, partly because I called him up about it, and he reopened it. He gave it to the head of the conviction Integrity unit and they investigate kind of questionable convictions, and this woman, Cynthia Garza tackled this case. As if her it was her own brother in prison. She found documents and people who said that Gladys got between five and $10,000 that she lied about it. At trial. She got confirmatory evidence that the other eye witnesses and the jailhouse informant were lying. And she even found a Brady violation, right. She found that the prosecutor at the time. Knew that Gladys was expecting to get up to $25,000. And he should have told that to the defense because the defense could have undercut her testimony. Remember she was a star witness, so they should have turned over that information right? A Brady violation being when the prosecution conceals exculpatory information from the defense. Now. Ultimately you write that Benjamin Spencer was quote the luckiest of the unlucky How so? You know, we've come to believe. Exonerations come early, easily. All you have to do is test the DNA's A that was recently found and the person walks out of prison. But Most cases don't have Edna in them. Look at what happened with Ben Spencer. He had almost no chance of getting out of prison. But he had this kind of cast of Of thousands that wanted to help him. You have to pro bono lawyers. You have a judge who ruled him innocent. You have Matt national media attention, And still, l said there was no relief. Right? When does all of that ever happen all at once Right now? And then, But the reason he gets out the reason he's so lucky is because there was a D A. Who is willing to reopen the case. And even with all that it took 34 years. The big insight for me. With this case is that it is so easy to convict an innocent person, and it is nearly impossible to get that person out of prison to undo the mistake. And even after all that, even after the confluence of all those different factors, which is so rare After Spencer's released he won't be exonerated. Ultimately, right, right, That's that's what's kind of incredible to exoneration is a really, really high standard to be exonerated. You have to show that there was a piece of newly discovered evidence. That would convince a jury you know by clear and convincing evidence that he couldn't have committed that crime that that usually is DNA's A. That's a really, really high standard. In fact, the Texas courts call it a Herculean burden. So if he gets a new trial, which he won't I mean they basically what's gonna happen is they can't have a new trial. After 34 years, witnesses have died. Evidence has gone away, so they dismissed the charges, but it's still his name won't be cleared. He won't get compensated for spending 34 years of his life from ages. 22. 56 in prison after he got convicted in an unfair trial. I want to say, though, that this is not.

Benjamin Spencer Ben Spencer Gladys Oliver Andy Beach NPR Barbara Bradley Haggerty prosecutor murder Dallas Atlantic Brady foreman Cynthia Garza Texas John Crusoe Exonerations Edna Lee Matt
"cynthia garza" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Clear skies and forty two degrees. KLIF these information time is seven oh, six UT Arlington political science, professor Allan Saxe has the concern over the partial government shutdown which could happen at midnight. Tonight shows how dependent people have become on the government speaking, sweetie going to affect much just that name government shutdown. Excuse people shows how dependent Americans they become on government government workers who are not paid during a partial shutdown received their back pay. Hey, once the shutdown in is over we'll have the very latest on the situation from Washington with our Linda Kenyon coming up at seven forty this morning police asking for the public's help is they try to solve what may be a double homicide. A man and woman found dead inside a home in the twenty six hundred block of Belknap in east oak cliff on Thursday, both deaths being investigated as a homicide. Police were called to the home for welfare check when they found the bodies have any information you're being asked to call Dallas police the man convicted of murder in the nineteen eighty-seven death of a Dallas couple has been cleared after spending twenty five years in prison, Texas court of Criminal Appeal set aside, the murder conviction of Stephen Moore Cheney on the basis of actual innocence, Cynthia Garza with the Dallas county conviction integrity unit says scientific advancements helped proved bite Mark evidence used at trial was faulty we had done some DNA testing and the case. But obviously technology DNA has evolved close to forty people have been exonerated since the. Integrity unit was established Clayton Neville, KLIF news, please standoff in Rockwell forced to lockdown at an elementary school. In nearby department store were a man was suspected of shoplifting. Officers responded to the Kohl's store along I thirty near Rachelle elementary school Wednesday, and they got their police say the suspect got into his vehicle and wouldn't get out. He then allegedly threatened to harm himself with a knife. Name man peacefully, surrendered after thirty minutes and was taken to the hospital for a mental evaluation. DISD teachers speaking up about security problems after an attack on a substitute teacher at skyline high school last week. I wasn't surprised that it.

Dallas Allan Saxe Rachelle elementary school murder Arlington Kohl skyline high school professor Clayton Neville Linda Kenyon Stephen Moore Cheney Washington Cynthia Garza shoplifting court of Criminal Appeal DISD Texas Rockwell forty two degrees Mark
"cynthia garza" Discussed on WBAP 820AM

WBAP 820AM

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on WBAP 820AM

"WBZ first, traffic and weather on the one you have some construction. It's closing two left lanes on thirty five northbound at eighth street. The WB AP forecast. Clear skies overnight, low should be forty tomorrow clear high of sixty Friday night with a low of sixty five right now, it's forty nine degrees at the DFW airport. The news is brought to you by structured foundation repairs. The house has approved funding for President Trump's border wall. The house voted largely along party lines. The Bill now goes to the Senate, and they're saying it doesn't have much of a chance to pass UTA political science professor Allan sack says if it happens a partial government shutdown can sound worse than it really is the essential part. The government will continue a lot of the government's already been funded. It may impact some government employees for wild. And they may not get paid for a couple of weeks. But eventually they will get paid senators had already passed a Bill. They said what verte shutdown? They extended funds to February eighth, but they did not include anything in it for the border wall. All a man convicted of murder and the nineteen eighty-seven death of a Dallas couple is cleared after he spent twenty five years in prison. The Texas court of criminal appeals set aside, the murder conviction of Stephen Moore Cheney on the basis of actual innocence, Cynthia Garza with the Dallas county conviction integrity unit says scientific advancements helped prove bite Mark evidence. Used a trial was faulty we had done some DNA testing in the cage. But obviously technology in DNA has evolved close to forty people have been exonerated since the integrity unit was established Clayton Neville, WBZ new and police are asking for help in solving what maybe a double homicide a man and a woman were found dead inside their home at twenty six hundred block of Belknap and east oak cliff that happened earlier today both deaths are being investigated as a homicide. Police came by the house to do a welfare check when they found the bodies, if you know anything about it police would like you to call and let them know the news has also been brought to you by bayside boat club. From the WB AP news desk. I'm Mickey Briggs. Your next update at midnight, twenty four seven coverage and AP dot com. WBZ eighteen can be.

murder Dallas Mickey Briggs President Trump DFW Clayton Neville Allan sack Stephen Moore Cheney Cynthia Garza Senate Texas UTA professor Mark forty nine degrees twenty five years
"cynthia garza" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Chad Dickson. Another convicted murderer in Dallas county is being cleared of all guilt. The Texas quarter of criminal appeals officially set aside the murder conviction of Stephen Moore Cheney who spent twenty five years in prison for the nineteen. Eighty-seven stabbing deaths of a Dallas couple the court found Cheney to be innocent after bite. Mark evidence presented at trial was recently found to be faulty Cynthia Garza is the director of the Dallas county conviction integrity unit. We did a lot a lot of work to get the six honoration through for Mr. Chaney. It's the sixth exoneration in close to three years in Dallas county. Clayton Neville, KLIF news. Let's get a look at your money here. Spencer McGowan with NetWorth radio. Why are investors and traders so focused on December nineteenth Federal Reserve announcement or three years ago, the fed began a relentless campaign to raise the short interest rates having gone from zero to two and a quarter expected at the December. Nineteenth meeting portfolio managers have made the point that if there was a bubble in the emerging markets stock markets are near bear market territory, and the tech bubble burst with Amazon declining from two thousand nine hundred fifteen hundred the phrase too, far too fast will be addressed at the December nineteenth meeting with the telegraph on two thousand nineteen Federal Reserve interest rate activity, and while the short rates have gone up the thirty year treasury interest rates remained relatively stable since the election. I'm spectrum McGowan. President McGowan group net worth radio dot com. News information time is seven oh five. Let's get a look at your forecast. Tonight, clear.

Dallas county Stephen Moore Cheney Spencer McGowan fed Dallas Chad Dickson Clayton Neville Cynthia Garza Mr. Chaney Texas murder Amazon Mark director President three years twenty five years thirty year
"cynthia garza" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"cynthia garza" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Native americans honoree picture of andrew jackson also joy our and you are asking for your political opponents to use it against two so we'll talk about all that means robed yup here in a few minutes iin also ethic cleansing may mean ethic firing so that's something else to keep in mind but let's begin with this uh this local story here from chicago chicago family is a very very troubled uh to their van which say so then you're old van greenspan year old van doesn't say would to maker model right here uh uh taken part to jason friday to the 606 trails anything good happen around that trail not yet but i hear it's a nice trail for bikers and hikers view and you can go down there and not get mugged right this have between three and seven pm at the corner of tall men and bloomingdale here in the city and van was boosted normally the police winning be interested in this nor would channel nine but because it is a van that they need for their son we want you to help us find this i cried i've been i've been crying care my sunday for not an effect fanny this is cynthia garza cynthia garza uh her son has now been years old he's got cerebral palsy job yet he's twenty nine a doctor coming he's got a minor about eight months baby he dozen let me followed care for him nothing you don't understand nothing has to be in a wheelchair obviously of breathing and suction machines attached that are inside the van so somebody boosted the van property realize what they were taken but they like back and trying to be strong person but sometimes you heard terrific why people go they see the ramp in there they see that handicap pag dare return it back in all we need we need it and we live in a city where we just stood know shoot people by the scars on a holiday weekend i'm sure that uh of sure these guys really care about unique van taken and what's inside of this sad you can log on to other go fund account and search out for the garza cynthia garza they do have a gofundme page or where they can try to or where they're gonna try to at least get up some funds to to.

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