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Alabama Capital Punishment News - Page 21
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Thread: Alabama Capital Punishment News

  1. #201
    Administrator Aaron's Avatar
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    The lattermost suggestion, as well as purchasing vein detection equipment, is all that needs to be done. But hey, Alabama is forty-tenth in education for a reason.
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  2. #202
    Administrator Helen's Avatar
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    Marshall: Execution review should happen quickly

    A state review of execution procedures should be done quickly so death sentences can move forward, Alabama Attorney General Steve Marshall said Monday.

    Marshall told reporters that he did not object to the review announced last month by Gov. Kay Ivey after a string of aborted lethal injections, but that there is a timeliness for this to occur.

    I stand before you today to be very clear that, so far as I and my office are concerned, there is no moratorium nor will there be on capital punishment in Alabama, Marshall said during a news conference at his office in downtown Montgomery.

    Ivey last month ordered a top-to-bottom review of the states capital punishment system after an unprecedented third failed lethal injection because of trouble obtaining venous access. Ivey asked Marshall not to seek additional execution dates for any other death row inmates until the review is complete.

    Asked if he would abide by the governors request to pause requests, Marshall said he intends to discuss the issue with the governor but that he did not want to stand very long in delay. He declined to say when his office would seek another execution date.

    The office does not have any pending requests.

    What you simply heard was the governor ask for a delay to be able to investigate what could be done better within the execution protocol. And so we look forward to having any conversation with her about that. But at the same time, lets be clear: This needs to be expedited and be done quickly because we have victims families right now that are asking the question of when well be able to see that next (execution) date. I need to be able to give them answers, Marshall said.

    Both Republican officials have authority over executions. The governor has the ability to grant a reprieve on the night of the execution. The attorney generals office seeks execution dates and handles final appeals.

    Iveys call for a review followed the uncompleted execution last month of Kenneth Eugene Smith. He was the second inmate the state was unable to put to death in two months and its 3rd since 2018. The state completed an execution in July, but only after a three-hour delay caused partly by the same problem with starting an IV line.

    A spokeswoman for Ivey said the governor ordered the review to ensure executions could go forward in the future.

    Governor Ivey wholeheartedly agrees with the attorney general that justice delayed is justice denied. That is exactly why two weeks ago, Governor Ivey swiftly moved to do a top-to-bottom review of execution protocol, spokeswoman Gina Maiola said.

    (source: Dothan Eagle)
    "I realize this may sound harsh, but as a father and former lawman, I really don't care if it's by lethal injection, by the electric chair, firing squad, hanging, the guillotine or being fed to the lions."
    - Oklahoma Rep. Mike Christian

    "There are some people who just do not deserve to live,"
    - Rev. Richard Hawke

    There are lots of extremely smug and self-satisfied people in what would be deemed lower down in society, who also deserve to be pulled up. In a proper free society, you should be allowed to make jokes about absolutely anything.
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  3. #203
    Administrator Aaron's Avatar
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    Alabama governor seeks more time to carry out executions

    MONTGOMERY, Ala. — Alabama Gov. Kay Ivey on Monday said she wants to give the state additional time to carry out an execution after a series of failed lethal injections.

    The Republican governor sent a letter to the Alabama Supreme Court asking justices to alter a longstanding rule that limits execution warrants to a single date. It is the first change requested by Ivey after announcing a “top-to-bottom” review of execution procedures. The review is ongoing, Ivey spokeswoman Gina Maiola said Monday.

    Alabama prison officials called off two recent scheduled lethal injections — for Kenneth Eugene Smith in November and Alan Miller in September — as a midnight approached after last-minute legal appeals and difficulties by the execution team in connecting an IV line to each inmate.

    Under Ivey’s proposal, the state corrections commissioner could immediately designate a new execution date if a last-minute stay or some other delay prevents the state from carrying out an execution on the original date listed on the death warrant. Currently, if the state can’t get the procedure underway by midnight, officials must ask the Alabama Supreme Court to set a new execution date. The governor said other states do not have the strict one-day time frame.

    “In several recent executions, last-minute gamesmanship by death row inmates and their lawyers has consumed a lot of valuable time, preventing the department from carrying out its execution protocol between the conclusion of all legal challenges in the federal courts and the expiration at the death warrant issued by your court,” Ivey wrote.

    While Ivey placed the blame on the single-day time frame and last-minute appeals, lawyers for inmates and advocacy groups have said the repeated difficulties with establishing an IV line shows something is wrong with Alabama’s procedures.

    In a court filing opposing the setting of a new execution date for Smith, his lawyers wrote that his treatment “does not fall within society’s standards for a constitutional execution. The botched execution was terrifying and extremely painful for Mr. Smith.”

    Ivey last month requested a pause in executions after the state called off Smith's lethal injection. It was the second time this year and the third time since 2018 that the state was unable to put an inmate to death. The state completed an execution in July, but only after a three-hour delay caused at least partly by trouble starting an IV line on Joe Nathan James Jr.

    Ivey said the state is also looking at moving up the current 6 p.m. start time for executions to give the Department of Corrections more time. Corrections Commissioner John Hamm will make a recommendation to her for a new time, she told justices.

    https://www.washingtonpost.com/natio...b9a_story.html
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  4. #204
    Senior Member Frequent Poster Ted's Avatar
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    Fingers crossed they go for something like the Missouri model for warrants, or hell even the Georgia model.
    Violence and death seem to be the only answers that some people understand.

  5. #205
    Administrator Aaron's Avatar
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    Ivey is also seeking to emulate the Georgia model or perhaps even California's 10 day warrant, per AL.com.
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  6. #206
    Senior Member CnCP Legend Neil's Avatar
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    Aaron how likely is it that the Supremes there grant that request? I also think even if they do is their execution team going to be competent to handle the job? They can have all the time in the world but non of that matters if they can’t get a competent execution team.

  7. #207
    Senior Member Member Steven AB's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Mike View Post
    This is a moratorium no matter how they want to spin it.
    When the U.S. Supreme Court stayed all executions nationwide from September 2007 to April 2008 while reviewing the Baze v. Rees case, death penalty opponents wrote that "Among major industrialized countries, Japan now is conspicuously the only country which has a fully operational death penalty system".

    They are going to say that Oklahoma is currently observing a continuous succession of roughly one-month moratoriums.
    "If ever there were a case for a referendum, this is one on which the people should be allowed to express their own views and not irresponsible votes in the House of Commons." Winston Churchill, on the death penalty

    The self-styled "Death Penalty Information Center" is financed by the oligarchic European Union. The Daily Signal

  8. #208
    Senior Member CnCP Addict Mastro Titta's Avatar
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    The Alabama Supreme Court has amended the rules of court to allow the governor to set the time frame in which an execution may be carried out. This should allow the Department of Corrections to get around the many problems they had in the recent fiascos. Executions may now restart.

    FmW7FIOWYAASeJB_(1).jpg

  9. #209
    Moderator Bobsicles's Avatar
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    So will they reschedule Miller and Smith, or just skip to Barber?
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  10. #210
    Senior Member CnCP Addict Mastro Titta's Avatar
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    According to the settlement agreement, Miller has been put in the nitrogen group, so he is safe for now. I think they will restart with Smith.

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