It may well be that this jury was the fairest that could be selected, given the requirement of death qualification. Or not.
Judge Nancy Gertner was appointed to the bench in 1994 by President Bill Clinton, and retired in September of 2011 to join the faculty of Harvard Law School. Her autobiography, “In Defense of Women: Memoirs of an Unrepentant Advocate,” was published in 2011.
Latest by Nancy Gertner
Perhaps he was able to do what he did because he was not looking around the corner for the next rung of the electoral ladder. He had reached the pinnacle of his ambitions.
Marlise Munoz is gone — but the thorny questions she helped raise live on.
The 35-year prison sentence for Manning strikes Nancy Gertner as “disproportionate.”
It’s time to let defense attorneys — even James “Whitey” Bulger’s defense attorneys — speak freely outside the courtroom.
Jury selection begins Tuesday in the trial of notorious Boston mobster James “Whitey” Bulger, a process that could take weeks.
Courts, prosecutors, and defenders are appropriately looking at every individual case possibly tainted by Annie Dookhan. But more broadly, we need to look at the types of crimes we are prosecuting and at what cost?
When it comes to reporting on criminal justice cases, retired Judge Nancy Gertner says the media is guilty of producing sloppy, formulaic coverage.