About Surviving Justice Innocent, but imprisoned—troubling stories of wrongful conviction Surviving Justice presents oral histories of thirteen people from all walks of life, who, through a combination of all-too-common factors— overzealous prosecutors, inept defense lawyers, coercive interrogation tactics, eyewitness misidentification—found themselves imprisoned for crimes they did not commit. Among the narrators: Paul Terry, who spent twenty-seven years wrongfully imprisoned, and emerged psychologically devastated and barely able to communicate.
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Imprint San Francisco : McSweeney's, c Physical description xii, p. Series Voice of witness. Online Available online. Full view. SAL3 off-campus storage. S Available. More options. Find it at other libraries via WorldCat Limited preview. Contributor Vollen, Lola. Eggers, Dave. Bibliography Includes bibliographical references p.
Contents 1. Christopher Ochoa: My life is a broken puzzle : Called into question ; Hard to relate ; The politics of apology. Juan Roberto Melendez: My mama didn't raise no killers : Prosecutorial misconduct ; At the breaking point ; Prisoners first, humans second ; Pushed to the brink. Gary Gauger: I stepped into a dream: A useful fiction ; The psychological toll of wrongful conviction. John Stoll: If a five-year-old says you did it, you did it : A culture of fear ; Loosing touch with reality ; Lessons not learned.
David Pope: I'm still twenty-four : Flawed experts, faulty evidence ; No one else to turn to. Joseph Amrine: I'm a dead man walking : Defenseless ; Predators and prey ; A controlled type of chaos ; An irreversible mistake. Kevin Green: Bad things happen to good people : Grief and suspicion ; An imperfect union ; A double-bind.