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Roderick Michael Orme - Florida
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Thread: Roderick Michael Orme - Florida

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    Roderick Michael Orme - Florida




    Facts of the Crime:

    Roderick Orme had known Ms. Redd, the victim, for a period of time prior to the offense. On March 3, 1992, Orme called Ms. Redd to Lee’s Motel where he was staying. Orme had been freebasing cocaine and was having a “bad high” so he called Ms. Redd because she was a nurse. Orme stated that Ms. Redd arrived at his hotel room sometime between 7:00 p.m. and 8:30 p.m., according to his first statement, and between 9:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m., according to his second statement. According to Orme, Ms. Redd knocked the crack pipe out of his hand, which caused the loss of his drugs. She also placed several pieces of crack into the toilet.

    Orme then left, took Ms. Redd’s purse and used her car keys to drive her car to ‘go partying.’ Orme stated that he returned to the hotel a number of times and that it was still dark outside when he realized something was wrong, but he could not enter the room because he had left the motel key in the room. In both of Orme’s statements to the police, he did not admit to any part of the murder to Ms. Redd.

    On the morning of March 4, 1992, Orme showed up at a recovery center in Panama City, Florida. One year prior to this date he had been treated at this same facility for an extensive substance abuse history. On this morning, Orme was disoriented and unable to respond to questions, yet he managed to write “LEE’S MOT RM15.” Orme’s face was flushed and he was displaying symptoms of delirium tremors, both of which are indicative of acute cocaine withdrawal. Orme’s blood tested positive for cocaine, and he was placed in intensive care for approximately thirty hours. Orme was also in possession of illegal barbiturates.

    An individual at the recovery center placed a telephone call to Lee’s Motel and asked to have room 15 checked. When the owner of the motel checked the room, he found the body of Lisa Redd. The body had been badly beaten, and the cause of death was strangulation. Semen samples were taken. Those from the orifices of the victim’s body were not matched, but a sample from the victim’s underpants matched Orme’s DNA. Orme’s underpants had blood that matched Orme’s and the victim’s. Orme’s fingerprints were found in the motel room. His wallet was found in the victim’s car, which was parked outside the motel. On March 6, 1992, Orme was released from the hospital and then arrested.

    Orme was re-sentenced to death in Bay County on July 23, 2007.

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    November 20, 2009

    P.C. Death Row Inmate Loses Another Court Fight

    Bay County death row inmate Roderick Micheal Orme loses another round in his battle to avoid execution.

    The Florida Supreme Court Thursday affirmed the trial court's decision to impose the death penalty on Orme for the 1992 rape, robbery and murder of Lisa Redd.

    Orme was having what he called a "bad high" after free basing cocaine. He called Redd to his motel room at Lees Motel on Martin Luther King, Jr. boulevard to help him. Redd was a friend and a nurse.

    She took the drugs from Orme when she arrived. Police say Orme then raped her, stole her jewelry, beat her severely, and strangled her.

    The high court found the death penalty was proportionate to the crimes Orme committed.

    http://www.wjhg.com/home/headlines/70589517.html

    Opinion here:

    http://www.floridasupremecourt.org/d...9/sc08-182.pdf

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    Factors Contributing to the Delay in the Imposition of the Sentence:

    Orme’s Direct Appeal was pending for three years until the Florida Supreme Court was able to render a decision. The 3.850 Motion was pending for approximately five years until the Circuit Court was able to render a decision.

    Case Information:

    Orme filed a Direct Appeal on 04/23/93 to the Florida Supreme Court. Orme raised eight issues on the direct appeal; the main issue argues that the trial court should have directed a judgment of acquittal on grounds that the case against him was circumstantial and the State failed to disprove all reasonable hypotheses of innocence. The Florida Supreme Court found there was competent substantial evidence that supported the conclusion that the State had presented adequate evidence refuting Orme’s theory, that an unknown assailant killed Ms. Redd in his absence, creating inconsistency between the State and defense theories. The Court affirmed his conviction and sentence on 05/02/96.

    Orme filed a Petition for Writ of Certiorari on 10/11/96 to the United States Supreme Court. The petition was denied on 01/13/97.

    Orme filed a 3.850 Motion to the Circuit Court on 12/17/97. The motion was denied on 03/08/02.

    Orme filed a 3.850 Appeal to the Florida Supreme Court on 12/10/02. The Court reversed the trial court’s denial of the 3.850 Motion and remanded the case for resentencing on 02/24/05. The decision was based on ineffective assistance of counsel during the penalty phase for the failure to investigate and present Orme’s bipolar disorder diagnosis. On all other claims raised in Orme’s appeal, the Court affirmed. The mandate was issued on 03/17/05.

    Orme then filed a Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus to the Florida Supreme Court on 08/07/03, which was denied on 02/24/05. The mandate was issued on 03/17/05.

    On 12/09/05, Orme filed a 3.853 Motion to the Circuit Court. This motion was held by the court on 12/22/05. The order releasing evidence for DNA testing was entered on 02/16/06.

    By the Florida Supreme Court’s 03/17/05 mandate, Orme received a new penalty phase in the State Circuit Court. He was re-sentenced to death on 07/23/07.

    Orme then filed a second Direct Appeal in the Florida Supreme Court on 02/08/08 citing the following issues: Consideration of remorse as a mitigator; Inquiry of prospective jurors; Refusal to dismiss venire; Waiver of right to sentencing option of Life in Prison without Possibility of Parole for twenty-five years; Consideration of other mitigating factors; Pecuniary gain aggravator; Heinous, atrocious, and cruel aggravator; Sexual battery aggravator; Ring v. Arizona; and Proportionality of death sentence. Oral Arguments were held on 06/01/09. The sentence was affirmed on 11/19/09. Orme filed a motion for rehearing on 12/02/09, and the motion was denied on 01/08/10.

    On 04/01/10, Orme filed a Petition for Writ of Certiorari in the United State Supreme Court. This petition was denied on 07/07/10.

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    RODERICK MICHAEL ORME v STATE OF FLORIDA RODERICK MICHAEL ORME v JULIE L. JONES, etc

    In today's Florida Supreme Court opinions, the court AFFIRMED the postconviction court's DENIAL of Orme's petition for relief under Florida Rule of Criminal Procedure 3.851, the court also DENIED his petition for a writ of habeas corpus.
    An uninformed opponent is a dangerous opponent.

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

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    3 convicted of murder appear in court

    All three were in court Friday morning looking for a second chance at life in the wake of the U.S. Supreme decision that upended Florida’s death penalty procedures.

    By ZACK McDONALD
    The Panama City News-Herald

    PANAMA CITY — The court docket Friday had a killer lineup.

    Three convicted killers, all of whom were once condemned to death for the murders of women, appeared in court to either ask for a chance at a lighter sentence under Florida’s revised capital punishment guidelines or to get an update on an upcoming resentencing.

    Roderick Orme, 55, raped and strangled to death Lisa Redd, a nurse, in a motel in 1992 because he was having a “bad high” after freebasing cocaine. Mark Allen Geralds, 50, left the beaten and stabbed body of Tressa Pettibone in 1989 for her 8-year-old son to discover in her kitchen after Geralds robbed the home. And Paul Glenn Everett, 38, broke into Kelli Bailey’s apartment in 2001 searching for money while “tripping” on LSD only to be confronted by Bailey, who he then beat, raped and left for dead.

    All three were in court Friday morning looking for a second chance at life in the wake of the U.S. Supreme decision that upended Florida’s death penalty procedures. The decision ultimately required Florida juries to be unanimous in recommendations for the death penalty and prevented judges from diverging from the verdict, both of which applied retroactively.

    Orme already has been awarded a new penalty phase by the Florida Supreme Court because he was condemned to death first by a margin of 7-5 and again by 11-1. He was appointed a public defender Friday to again argue against the death penalty, although a date for the hearing has yet to be set. Orme is scheduled to return to court Dec. 1 for a status conference.

    Geralds was first recommended for death by a margin of 8-4, but the verdict was reimposed by a unanimous jury. He is arguing the death penalty was an illegal sentence because the first jury failed to reach unanimity. Geralds’ case also is pending in the federal court. The court will issue an order at an unidentified date in the future, court records stated.

    Everett, however, was condemned to death by execution first by a margin of 12-0, but he still is arguing the sentence should be vacated under the U.S. Supreme Court ruling, saying among other things that the jury’s instructions were flawed when they went into deliberation.

    The Attorney’s General Office argued Everett’s case was unlike the others because the jury’s decision was unanimous and they found significant aggravating factors to condemn him to death.

    “This case involved the brutal beating, rape and murder of Kelli Bailey, during which she slowly suffocated to death after (Everett) broke her neck,” prosecutors wrote in their response. “The evidence in the case was overwhelming and included Everett’s confession and his DNA found on the victim’s body.”

    Everett’s case has yet to be scheduled for a follow-up hearing.

    The cases are among 11 first-degree murder death sentences in the 14th Judicial Circuit, which includes Bay County, being considered for a new penalty phase or proceeding toward one.

    http://www.newsherald.com/news/20170...ppear-in-court

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