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The After The Trial blog presents insights on ongoing and recent trials around the state of Alabama, including weekly criminal law round-ups.

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up September 14th

J.D. Lloyd - Friday, September 14, 2018

 


Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

 

 

- The arrest of Mobile's most wanted suspect, 21-year-old Emanuel Devon Mcalpine, occurred this past Wednesday when a K-9 with the Mobile County Sheriff's Office found him inside a concealed compartment in a closet at 115 Bluebird Lane in Dixon Hills. During the late hours of July 31st, Mcalpine allegedly shoot three people during a robbery at a Chevron gas station, considered by Mobile Police Chief Lawrence Battiste to be "one of the most cold crimes in this community in the last 5-10 years." The video from that night revealed the masked suspect entering the gas station and saying a few words to an older man sitting in a chair before shooting him near the head. Though Mcalpine received minor puncture wounds to his head and arms from the K9 during his capture, police stated that he cooperated with them. After being treated for his wounds, the suspect was booked into Mobile County Metro Jail and is charged with three counts of attempted murder and one count of first-degree robbery.

 

- Birmingham police have charged 17-year-old Rodrick Hodges with capital murder in the slaying of 16-year-old William Edwards, the captain of the Woodlawn High School football team. Edwards was pronounced dead on the scene around midnight on September 1st with police stating the bullets came from outside the home. After greeting his mother, who had just gotten home from work, William went up to his room to play video games. Vatongula Edwards stated she thought she heard plastic breaking and then saw William run into the living room before collapsing onto the floor. A motive for the shooting has not been determined, though Vatongula Edwards said her son and the suspect did not know each other while Hodges said that he was paid to shoot William. Vatongula Edwards hopes that more of the parties involved will be punished. Hodges is currently being held in the Jefferson County Jail.

 

 

If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.


 

 

 

 

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up September 7th

J.D. Lloyd - Friday, September 07, 2018

 


Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

 

 

- A 23-year-old man, Shaquille Tyus, has been charged in the Labor Day shooting of 21-year-old Taddavius Howard and his unnamed brother. Howard was allegedly shot in the head by Tyus near the Junebug Flea Market, airlifted to a Mobile hospital in critical condition and later died of his injuries on Wednesday. According to Selma Police Chief Spencer Collier, the victim's brother was shot at, but not injured. Tyus was originally charged with two counts of attempted murder, but Dallas County District Attorney Michael Jackson said he will be charged with capital murder after the death of Howard. Tyus is in the Dallas County Jail with bond set at $2.5 million.

 

 

 

- This past Tuesday, the St. Clair Board of Education and the St. Clair County Clerk's Office received terrorists threats by email that implied an explosive device would cause damage at the St. Clair County Courthouses, along with Pell City and Ashville Schools. According to Assistant Sheriff Billy Murray of the St. Clair County Sheriff's Office, the officers used "all available manpower and K9 units" to sweep and clear all of the locations named and threatened in the emails. A 37-year-old Springville man, Danny Ray Nichols, was identified as the suspect and arrested on two counts of making a terrorist threat. He is being held in the St. Clair County Jail without bond.

 

 

If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.

 

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up August 27th

J.D. Lloyd - Monday, August 27, 2018

Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

- A pair of suspects are in the Shelby County Jail after joggers in Hoover chased down one of them attempting to break into a vehicle early last Tuesday morning. The incident occurred just before 5 a.m. One of the joggers was actually the victim of the robbery and told police he and his two friends were on an early-morning run when he saw the suspect, a white male, rummaging through the trunk of his car. Though the suspect attempted to flee, the three joggers quickly captured and detained. The three friends called police and held the man, 43-year-old Gregory Alan Trott, until officers arrived. The suspect's car was parked in front of the victim's house, and the police also arrested the passenger and second suspect, 27-year-old Brianna Martinae Ross. According to Hoover police Lt. Keith Czeskleba, officers recovered the stolen property taken from the jogger's vehicle as well as property from other car break-ins in the metro area. Both suspects face charges of unlawful breaking and entering of a motor vehicle (though additional charges could be filed), and each one is being held on a bond of $5,000. Court records also revealed Trott already had a decade-long history of breaking into cars, including an arrest in Hueytown and Pleasant Grove earlier this year.

 

 

- During a traffic stop last Wednesday, Jefferson County sheriff's deputies found Hydrocodone, crack cocaine, a handgun and cash in the vehicle of 50-year-old Larry Lee Wilson and 55-year-old Dara Lynn Wilson. Narcotics investigators were called to the scene, the Wilsons were taken into custody and deputies obtained a search warrant for the suspects' home as the discovery at the traffic stop was "consistent with possible drug distribution." The deputies found a vehicle guarded by three pit bulls in the backyard of the house. Inside the vehicle was Oxycodone, cocaine, Ecstasy and marijuana. The two face charges of drug trafficking and possession with the intent to distribute and are being held in the Jefferson County Jail with bonds totaling $115,000 each.


If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.

 

 

 

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up August 17th

J.D. Lloyd - Friday, August 17, 2018

 


Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

 

 

- An Alabama woman who led cops on a high-speed chase through two states that ultimately ended with an officer losing a leg in Georgia now faces even more charges, according to authorities. Leigh Wooten allegedly stole an air compressor from a home in Fort Payne and led the officers on the chase, which continued as she ran over Major Tommy Bradford in Trenton, Georgia, as the officer was trying to lay spike strips in the road to stop Wooten's vehicle. The Times Free newspaper confirmed that Bradford, who works for the Dade County sheriff's office in Georgia, lost his leg. In addition to multiple charges in Georgia, Wooten faces a dozen more charges in Alabama including five counts of attempted assault of an officer, burglary, attempt to elude law enforcement, tampering with physical evidence, criminal littering, reckless endangerment and numerous traffic violations. The chase finally ended at the Dade County Courthouse square, and Wooten was taken into custody there.

 

 

- A customer at a Shelby County Raceway gas station on Highway 280 was shocked to allegedly discover a card skimmer on a credit card terminal. This past Wednesday, Johnny Chergotakos went into the station and swiped his card at the counter terminal. He noticed the terminal was "loose" and upon tugging at it, the face fell off, much to the shock of both Chergotakos and the store employees. The employees and Chergotakoas immediately called police to investigate the instance while Chergotakos got a hold placed on his card and encouraged the workers at his company, who also frequent the Raceway, to do the same. A similar incident occurred at Marathon gas station in Madison County last month and seems to be a common crime spreading across the country known as "bluesnarfing."

 

 


If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.

 

 

 

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up August 10th, 2018

J.D. Lloyd - Friday, August 10, 2018

 


Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

 

 

- Auburn police recently announced the arrest of 38-year-old Derrill Richard "Rick" Ennis, a male suspect who has been charged in the previously-unsolved 2006 slaying of 25-year-old Lori Ann Slesinski, a young Auburn University graduate whose body has never been found. This past Monday in Montgomery County, Virginia, members of the Capital Area Regional Fugitive Task Force, Virginia State SWAT and Montgomery County Virginia SWAT teams arrested Ennis on outstanding grand jury indictments for capital murder during a burglary and capital murder during a kidnapping. Slesinski's family had filed a missing persons report with the Auburn police in June of 2006 when she had not communicated with them or reported to work in several days. The victim's 2005 Mazda Tribute was found on fire early the following morning, though later forensic evidence suggested that no one was in the car when the fire started. Ennis, an acquaintance of Slesinski, quickly left Auburn after being questioned by the police. Though they have yet to release information providing a motive for the slaying or the evidence linking Ennis to Slesinski's death, Auburn police, the Alabama Law Enforcement Agency's Cold Case Unit and the Lee County District Attorney's Office reportedly initiated a joint effort in to the case in April 2017 that helped them determine that Slesinski was murdered by Ennis. A Lee County Grand Jury indicted him on the two capital murder charges last Thursday, August 2nd. Ennis is in custody without bond in the Montgomery County Virginia Jail while he awaits extradition to Auburn.

 

- Police have filed formal charges against Kenneth Wayne Watts, the Roebuck teen who allegedly carjacked a woman at gunpoint and led police on a high-speed chase through the cities of Homewood and Birmingham that eventually ended in three car crashes. The victim said the carjacking of her red Chevrolet Corvette happened around 2:55 p.m. on Oxmoor Road and St. Charles Street this past Thursday. After a lookout bulletin was issued, Homewood spotted the suspect and stolen vehicle and tried to stop him and the before the chase ensued. The suspect got on Interstate 65 North and hit the first car at the University Boulevard exit, got off at the Third Avenue North exit (where he hit a second car on 17th Street North) and then crashed into a third car on Carraway Boulevard. Watts then jumped out of the Corvette, ran into the woods and was captured by police. None of the crashes led to any of injuries. The 17-year-old Watt is charged with first-degree robbery, unlawful possession of marijuana, carrying a pistol without a permit and attempting to elude with the potential to face additional charges for the three wrecks in the Birmingham jurisdiction. His bond is set at $60,900, and according to Homewood police Sgt. John Carr, he will be charged as an adult.
 

 

If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.


 

 

 

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up August 3rd, 2018

J.D. Lloyd - Friday, August 03, 2018

 


Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

 

 

- The Lawrence County Sheriff's Office stated that a 29-year-old Trinity man was taken into custody last weekend after allegedly selling a stolen guardrail as scrap metal. Road crews responded to reports that a guard rail and its hardware had been taken from a bridge on Lawrence County 319 between Lawrence County 460 and Highway 24. After calling local scrapyards, a county engineer traced the missing guard rail to a Moulton recycling business. The company's records revealed that Brian James Colby sold the guard rail to the recycling business. Colby is charged with second-degree receiving stolen property and is being held in the Lawrence County Jail on a $3,000 bond.

 

- A black male disguising himself as a woman in a striped dress and a wig covered with a baseball cap has been identified as a suspect in multiple robberies, including several CVS stores in the Birmingham area and a Rite Aid on Ensley Avenue. He was captured on camera in a Clarmont Avenue CVS on July 14th calmly walking into the store and handing the clerk a note demanding money. No injuries have been reported during these robberies.

 

 

- Authorities recently recaptured a suspect who had been on the run for two weeks after escaping the Franklin County Courthouse and injuring a deputy. The suspect, 47-year-old Troy Eugene Dawson, was at a home in the Mountain Star community when deputies arrested him. Sheriff Shannon Oliver credited anonymous tips and other messages to the police department for aiding in the capture. On July 18th, Dawson, a parolee, was at the courthouse for a routine drug screening, but reportedly failed the test and was being held at the courthouse until he could be transferred to the jail. Dawson started running and jumped into a vehicle driven by 68-year-old Melanie Sherrill, knocking down the deputy who was chasing him. According to Oliver, the deputy was holding onto the vehicle and injured her arm as it drove away. Sherrill was later taken into custody later that day on on charges of assault, hindering prosecution and possession of a controlled substance. Dawson is now being held in the Franklin County jail on charges of escape, assault, burglary and theft.

 

 

If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.


 

 

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up July 27th

J.D. Lloyd - Friday, July 27, 2018

 


 

Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

 

- This past Sunday in Mobile, a boat carrying four people crashed into a concrete pylon supporting the I-10 Bayway. A woman's body, identified as 28-year-old Brittany Ann Lell, was recovered at the scene, while another passenger, 60-year-old Bobby Daryl Lambert, died while being transported to the hospital. A third passenger, Erica Lynn Arenal-Mullen of Dothan, was reported to be in critical condition. The driver of the boat, Mobile resident Steven Lee Angle, was charged with boating under the influence (his reported blood alcohol content was 0.15) and a misdemeanor count of operating a vessel without an emergency shutoff. Though he was released on Sunday, Angle faces two charges of manslaughter for recklessly causing the deaths of two others, plus a charge of first-degree assault with no bond currently set.

 

 

- A 38-year-old Bessemer man, Christopher Moton, is being held in the Jefferson County Jail on a band set at over $2 million after authorities discovered a kilogram over heroin during a search of his home. According to Chief Deputy Randy Christian, sheriff's narcotics investigators had been developing information a large amount of heroin was being held at a home in the 1800 block of 11th Street North in Bessemer. After surveying the house and seeing Moton drive away, they caught him at a traffic stop a short distance away. They discovered a handgun in Moton's possession during the stop, which he was prohibited from having because of a previous conviction. He was arrested and taken to the Jefferson County Jail. After returning Moton's home, the investigators conducted a search and discovered the aforementioned kilogram of heroin and 224 grams of methamphetamine, all of which added up to a street value of $218,000. The charges against Moton include trafficking heroin, trafficking methamphetamine, certain person forbidden to possess a firearm, carrying a pistol without license, and unlawful possession of drug paraphernalia.

 

 

 

If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.


 

 

 

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up July 20th

J.D. Lloyd - Friday, July 20, 2018

 


Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

 

- Jefferson County sheriff's office deputies arrested and charged 27-year-old mother, Derick Irisha Brown, with three counts of kidnapping, second-degree assault, attempting to elude and four counts of reckless endangerment for allegedly kidnapping her three daughters at gunpoint after losing custody amid investigations of abuse. The deputies were called to the home of the children's guardian, a relative, early last Friday morning after receiving a call about the kidnapping. The relative told police that she was loading the children (5-year-old twins and a 2-year-old) into her car when Brown pulled up in a silver Buick SUV, pointed a handgun at her, took the children and fled the scene. According to the relative, the night before the kidnapping DHR had removed the children from the custody of their mother as part of a safety plan. After putting out a lookout bulletin, the police found Brown and her children at a Fairfield on Friday afternoon. Brown got in her SUV with the children and attempted to flee authorities, but she soon crashed into an innocent motorist and a sheriff's SUV. Fortunately, the children were rescued unharmed. Brown is currently being held in the Jefferson County Jail on bonds totaling $209,000.
 

 

- A pair of Gadsden brothers face felony charges of first-degree arson after allegedly using a Molotov cocktail to torch a neighbor's home. Last Sunday night, police responded to a report of two men walking down the street, carrying a Molotov cocktail. They soon received a second call about the fire in the back of a house. After the Gadsden Fire Department found and extinguished the fire, the police's further investigation determined that the fire was a result of an on-going dispute between neighbors. Three days later, police took 42-year-old Melvin Floyd Leonard into custody, and is now being held in Etowah County Jail on a $100,000 bond.Gadsden police also confirmed that have obtained an arrest warrant for Melvin's 47-year-old brother, Jimmy Dewayne Leonard, who remains at large.

 

 

If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.


 

 

Alabama Criminal Law Round-Up July 12th

J.D. Lloyd - Thursday, July 12, 2018

 


Here are a few of the criminal law stories that have recently occurred around the state of Alabama:

 

 

 

- A judge recently granted a protection order for the wife and kids (ages 3 and 7) of Thomas Zebulun Lewter, a man accused of attempting to pull out a gun at a Limestone County church service this past Sunday. At O'Neal Church of Christ Lewter had been speaking from the pulpit about his pending divorce (filed by his wife less than a month earlier) when, according to the sheriff's office, he attempted to grab his handgun. Congregants tackled Lewter to the ground and a retired deputy who was at the service handcuffed Lewter until officers arrived. According to the protraction order that Lewter's wife filed on Monday, the suspect had blamed the divorce on and made threats towards her and her father. Limestone County Circuit Judge Robert Baker granted the order, ordering Mr. Lewter to surrender all firearms to the Limestone County Sheriff's Department. Lewter has been released from custody, but faces a felony charge of making a terrorist threat. If convicted, he could face up to ten years in prison.

 

 

 
- Three more teenage suspects have been jailed in the February shooting of 17-year-old Michael Lee at Birmingham's McAlpine Park. Tremon Demarco Flemming, Antonio Wydaron Wagner and Erion Markese Johnson, also 17, were arrested Tuesday on a manslaughter charge and were subsequently indicted by a Jefferson County grand jury. Another teen allegedly involved in the shooting, 18-year-old Faith Jakia Martin, was arrested Sunday and released Tuesday on a $2,500 bond. According to the indictment, the suspects killed the victim "by shooting him with a pistol "due to sudden heat of passion caused by provocation recognized by law and before a reasonable time for the passion to cool and for reason to reassert itself." If convicted, the suspects could be faced with a Class B felony and face anywhere from two to 20 years in prison.

 

 

If you or someone you know has been convicted of wrongful criminal charges, there is hope after the trial. Contact us today by clicking HERE.


 


 

Supreme Court Won't Hear Appeal of Making A Murderer's Brendan Dassey

J.D. Lloyd - Wednesday, June 27, 2018

Fans of the critically acclaimed, yet divisive Netflix true crime documentary, Making A Murderer, saw what is likely the end of the legal battle for Brendan Dassey, one of the two defendants charged and convicted of the 2005 murder of Teresa Halbach. The United States Supreme Court denied his petition to have that court hear his case.

Dassey, along with with his uncle and main documentary subject Steve Avery, had been convicted in the 2005 murder of Teresa Halbach, a 25-year-old photographer in Manitowoc, Wis. The coverage of his 2007 conviction in the documentary made the 28-year-old especially endearing to viewers as Dassey clearly suffered from intellectual limitations if not outright disability, his confessions were nonsensical at points, and because he had a terrible and (in my opinion) unethical and ineffective attorney at the start of his case. Dassey's lawyers and the filmmakers argued that police investigators improperly coerced his videotaped confession. The 10-part series showed the then-16 year-old Dassey being interviewed by police about the crime with neither a parent nor lawyer present. Dassey's statement was damning to the defense, but defense counsel argued his incriminating statements were coerced and fabricated.

 

In August 2016, a federal judge in the Eastern District of Wisconsin agreed with Dassey's that his statements should have been thrown out. However, the Wisconsin attorney general appealed the decision. The United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit eventually ruled by a 4-to-3 vote that the district court erred in ordering Dassey a new trial under federal habeas corpus law, which can only entitle a defendant to relief if a State fails to properly apply clearly established federal law -- i.e., SCOTUS decisions, -- or if the State clearly errs in its factual determinations on the legal issue in question. Effectively, the Seventh Circuit said Dassey failed to meet either of those burdens and relief wasn't warranted.

 

Without explanation, SCOTUS denied review. One of Dassey's lawyer, Laura Nirider, said in a statement they would "continue to fight for Brendan Dassey."
Dassey's case does not directly affect Steve Avery since his uncle was convicted in a separate trial. However, with SCOTUS denying review, both Avery's and Dassey's cases have effectively come to an end. That's not to say they may not get back into court somehow, but it looks like all the traditional roads of post-conviction relief have been traveled to no avail.


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