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Joseph Michael Wilson - Alabama Death Row
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Thread: Joseph Michael Wilson - Alabama Death Row

  1. #1
    Join Date
    Oct 2010

    Joseph Michael Wilson - Alabama Death Row

    Summary of Offense:

    Wilson was convicted of capital murder in the deaths of Charles Larnar Hemphill, Bryan Carter, Michael Beaudette and Johnny Couch. The jury also returned a guilty verdict on charges of attempted murder in assaults on Ashley Rutherford and Michelle Hayden Mills.

    He was accused of taking part in a shooting spree on September 25, 1996, at Rutherford's home on U.S. 72, just west of the Huntsville city limits. The incident occurred around midnight over a report that Hemphill had filed with authorities over his missing cellular telephone.

    Wilson was sentenced to death on November 10, 1998.

    Accomplices Corey Johnson and Nicholas Acklin were also convicted. Johnson received a 15-year sentence and was released in 2011, whereas Acklin was sentenced to death. For more on Acklin, see: http://www.cncpunishment.com/forums/...icholas+acklin

  2. #2
    Administrator Heidi's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2010

    Man Convicted In Huntsville's Cell Phone Murders Scheduled For Release Monday

    It was one of the most gruesome murder scenes in Huntsville's history, and it's hard to believe it's been 15 years since the brutal murders over a cell phone. Four people died, two were shot, but survived, and a seventh person escaped. Three others were sent to prison. One of the men convicted is scheduled to be released from prison today.

    On September 26, 1996, a 911 call led first responders to a home on Highway 72. What they found inside was a scene of torture, terror and murder. Seven victims -- six shot in the head. Four died. Two survived their wounds, and one escaped without being shot.

    Within an hour of responding to the scene, police had their men: Nick Acklin, Joey Wilson and Corey Johnson.

    With a crime scene so gruesome, crews worked throughout the night into the next day.

    "I'm shocked, I think anyone in this community would be shocked for a crime like this to happen," Madison County Sheriff Joe Whisante said the morning after.

    Now, in 2011, the house is still standing along busy Highway 72. While the house is abandoned, the memories inside are as fresh in the minds of EMT workers today as they were that fateful night.

    Dale Strong was one of the first paramedics on the scene that night.

    "The call was dispatched as a possible shooting as this location, little did we realize we were soon to see the most brutal and vicious murder," said Strong. "All are brutal, but I'm telling you in pre-hospital care, I tell you, I've never seen anything of this nature and I hope I never see it again."

    "An idea how long it had been since Nick Acklin, Joey Wilson and Corey Johnson had left until you guys arrived?" we asked Strong.

    "Soon enough after, that the gunpowder smell, smelt as if it had just occurred," said Strong. "To this day, I still remember and also remember the jingling of the spent shell casings that were on the floor."

    "It's hard to believe it was over a cell phone, but in reality, it was," said Madison County District Attorney Rob Broussard.

    Broussard was on the prosecution team that sent Wilson and Acklin to death row. Johnson was sentenced to 15 years on a felony murder charge.

    "One nugget that sticks out in your mind?" we asked Broussard.

    "I think it was the duration of what would amount to be torture that Joey Wilson and Nick Acklin did to these people," he replied. "It was the duration, the humiliation they suffered before Joey and Nick finally decided to open fire on them, and then you look at the sheer carnage of the aftermath, that you have four young people who are dead, murdered the way they were murdered, you have three people survive it, one of the people fled out the back door."

    "You think of the horror that was suffered, not only by the poor kids that lost their lives, but those who survived, and then it doesn't take very long in my mind to think what is appropriate for a Joey Wilson and Nick Acklin," Broussard said.

    "Corey Johnson had different charges because his role in this was different," Broussard explained. "Substantially different that was Joey Wilson and Nick Acklin, mainly because once the intent to kill was actually acted upon, Corey Johnson was actively opposed to it, and tried to talk them out of it, and that's according to our surviving victims, so he's a bad guy, but he's not a capital murderer like the other two were."

    On September 26, 15 years after the murders, Corey Johnson is set to be released from prison. According to the Alabama Department of Corrections, Johnson will have served every day of his 15-year felony murder sentence.

    "I mean, I know on an emotional level, if you were to ask the victims right now are you happy that Corey Johnson's getting out? Probably to a person, they will say no, they are not happy, like I say on an emotional level, I certainly understand it, but as far as the criminal justice system, that's the way it works, and he received a sentence that is commentrative to what he did that night," Broussard said.

    According to the Department of Corrections, Corey Johnson has racked up 13 discipliniaries while he was in prison, averaging about one a year.

    The two other men convicted in the murders will never leave prison. Joey Wilson and Nick Acklin are both on death row. Their attempts at appeals have not been granted, but execution dates have not been set.


  3. #3
    Administrator Moh's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    On April 29, 2005, the Alabama Court of Criminal Appeals remanded Wilson's case to the trial court on an ineffective-assistance-of-counsel claim.


  4. #4
    Administrator Heidi's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    Joey Wilson, on death row for 1996 Huntsville 'cell phone murders,' wants new trial

    A Madison County judge will consider a petition for a new trial by Joey Wilson, who was convicted and given a death sentence for the infamous 1996 Huntsville cell phone murders.

    Wilson's petition to overturn his conviction, alleging ineffective assistance by his attorneys during his 1998 trial, was thrown out by a Madison County Circuit Court in 2002. But it was ordered sent back to the Madison County Circuit Court by the Alabama Court of Criminal Appeals in 2005. Wilson's post-conviction appeal has languished since that 2005 ruling.

    Judge Donna Pate now has the case and held a status conference today to identify the outstanding issues before the court.

    Wilson was charged with Nicholas Acklin and another man in the fatal shootings of four people on Sept. 25, 1996 and the wounding of two others at a home on University Drive. The shootings followed a previous incident where someone in the home had reported to the Madison County Sheriff's Department that Wilson had stolen his cell phone.

    Acklin and Wilson were both convicted in 1998 and received death sentences, the third man, Corey Johnson, who did not fire a shot, was released from prison in 2011 after serving a 15-year sentence on a felony murder charge.

    Wilson and Acklin remain and death row. Acklin is also appealing his conviction and sentence, arguing his attorneys did not adequately represent him which prevented him from getting a fair trial.

    There are currently three amended petitions filed by Wilson's attorneys arguing that his attorney did not provide an adequate defense and a fourth petition has been filed. The court is expected to first rule on whether the most recent petition is valid, before taking up the previous petitions.

    An uninformed opponent is a dangerous opponent.

    "Y'all be makin shit up" ~ Markeith Loyd

  5. #5
    Member Member CaughtYa's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2014
    Somewhere over the rainbow
    Now this is bizarre
    They were four people whose lives became permanently interlaced over two decades. Corey Johnson, Nicholas Acklin, Joey Wilson, and Candice Wilson.
    It started with an argument over a cell phone in 1996 and ended up with three people in jail and now five people dead.
    Two decades ago, Lamar Hemphill called the County Sheriff’s office to report that his cell phone had been stolen. In the police report, Hemphill listed Corey Johnson as a suspect. Johnson, Acklin, and Joey Wilson went to a Huntsville, Alabama home to confront Hemphill and got into an argument with a group of people there.
    At the house, the scene was like something out of a movie. Investigators said Johnson, Acklin, and Wilson held seven people at gunpoint while they questioned and tortured them.

    Corey Johnson, Joey Wilson, Nicholas Acklin
    After several hours, Acklin and Wilson opened fire. In the aftermath, four people were dead (Hemphill, Bryan Carter, Michael Beaudette and Johnny Couch) and two others were injured (Ashley Rutherford and Michelle Hayden Mills).
    Rutherford was shot in the back of the head, but managed to survive by pretending to be dead. Hayden — just 17 at the time — survived despite being shot in the face, elbow, and abdomen.
    It was dubbed the “Cell Phone Murders.”
    Johnson, Wilson, and Acklin convicted
    Acklin and Wilson were convicted of capital murder and now sit on death row in Alabama. The third man, 43-year old Corey Johnson, pleaded guilty to felony murder and served 15 years before being released.
    In the trial, witnesses said Johnson did not fire the weapon. In fact, it was what he did after the murders that may have kept him off death row. Witnesses say he urged the other two not to kill the group and, after the shooting, tried to help the victims.
    “There was a clear difference between Nick Acklin and Joey Wilson and Corey Johnson… Corey Johnson was pretty vocal in saying there was no need to kill.” — District Attorney Rob Broussard to AL.com
    20 years later
    Now, Corey Johnson — released from prison — has been arrested again. This time it’s for the murder of Candice Wilson, according to Huntsville, Alabama police. She was stabbed to death.
    Candice Wilson, is the fourth person whose life — and death — has been linked forever to the three. Wilson is the sister of Joey Wilson (now on death row). At the time of the 1996 murder, she was living with Nicholas Acklin (also on death row).
    In 2016, she was reportedly living with Johnson (convicted of felony murder in 1996 and now arrested again in 2016) when she was killed. Johnson has been arrested for Wilson’s murder.
    Last edited by CaughtYa; 07-07-2017 at 07:57 PM. Reason: didn't include body of article

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