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NEWS
March 31, 2012
I find it very hard to believe the hatred of Sgt. Robert Bales in William Smith's recent letter ("Don't pity Sgt. Bales," March 29). Yes, the killing of innocent men, women and children was wrong, and my prayers go out to them. But what about the thousands of innocents who were killed on9/11? What about the thousands of our military service members who have been killed or injured fighting those who would kill us without thinking twice? It takes great strength and conviction to don a uniform in order to protect this country.
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NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | August 20, 2014
Federal authorities say they have located and arrested a man who while incarcerated had vowed to kill a judge, then disappeared from a Baltimore re-entry program this month. The U.S. Marshals service cited the letter when filing charges of escape against Kevin Johnson, 34, but a spokesman said in an interview that they never considered him an actual threat to the judge, who stepped down from active service in January. Johnson was arrested at Sinai Hospital, according to David Lutz, a Marshals spokesman.
NEWS
By Raymond L. Sanchez and Raymond L. Sanchez,Evening Sun Staff | February 15, 1991
Shortly after a co-defendant pleaded guilty in the April 19 slaying of a City Jail inmate for his denim jacket, a man charged with robbery and murder in the incident exploded in anger and threatened the judge."
NEWS
October 25, 1994
"I seriously wonder how many married men. . . would have the strength to walk away without inflicting some corporal punishment."Those words have brought Judge Robert E. Cahill national notoriety -- and justly so. A 18-month work-release sentence for a man who fatally shot his wife after finding her in bed with another man might not be surprising from a judge in some benighted part of the world where men still hold sway over their wives' lives and fate. From a judge in Maryland such a sentence -- and the public sympathy from Judge Cahill -- is unacceptable.
NEWS
May 30, 2003
On May 22, 2003, JUDGE WILLIAM H. MURPHY SR. Memorial Services will be held on Sunday, June 1, 2003, at the Murphy Fine Arts Center, Morgan State University at 3 P.M. Professional service entrusted to MARCH FUNERAL HOME WEST, INC. See www.marchfh.com
NEWS
By a Sun Staff Writer | September 8, 1994
Baltimore Circuit Judge Ellen Lipton Hollander begins a new job today as the only woman on the state Court of Special Appeals.Judge Hollander was named to a city seat on Maryland's second-highest court Friday by Gov. William Donald Schaefer.She replaces another woman, Judge Diana Gribbon Motz, who was appointed to the 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in July.Judge Hollander, 45, has had parallel careers in law and in raising a family.Formerly a lawyer in the now-defunct Baltimore firm of Frank, Bernstein, Conaway & Goldman, she left the practice in 1979 to become an assistant Maryland attorney general and, a few months later, an assistant United States attorney.
NEWS
July 27, 2004
On Thursday, July 22, 2004, WILLIAM FREDERICK JUDGE, 72 years old, of Hagerstown, MD. He was born August 1, 1931 in New Haven, CT, son of the late Frederick William Judge and Ethel Meeker Judge. He was a graduate of the University of MD, where he received a B.S., degree in Mechanical Engineering. He later graduated from Johns Hopkins University with a B.S. degree in Civil Engineering. He was a veteran of the U.S. Air Force serving as a 1st Lt. in Germany from 1953 to 1955. He was a Licensed Professional Engineer.
NEWS
May 25, 1994
Julie Gilbert and Jose Trias might still be alive had Anne Arundel County Circuit Court Judge Warren B. Duckett Jr. sent Scotland Williams to jail two months ago. Then, Williams was an anonymous petty thief; now, he stands accused of a double murder.It looks as though Judge Duckett made a terrible mistake; he has been honest enough to admit as much. For the victims' families and friends, knowing that the court had Williams in its grasp and let him go must be tormenting and infuriating. For others, what happened is proof that the criminal-justice system fails to protect us.Still, it is unfair to savage Judge Duckett for freeing Williams.
NEWS
By Newsday | June 16, 1991
WASHINGTON -- America's first successful criminal defense based on premenstrual syndrome may have helped a Virginia surgeon avoid a drunken-driving conviction, but it has also revived controversy over the validity of making a courtroom issue of the monthly physical and psychological changes reported by many women."
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