The United States Supreme Court will consider whether younger Beltway sniper Lee Boyd Malvo should be resentenced in Virginia, where he received four convictions, and was sentenced to life in prison, with no chance of parole.
The recent pipe bombs never exploded, but the damage was severe, according to retired police chief Charles Moose, who 16 years ago was the public face in the search for the Beltway Snipers.
On the 16th anniversary of the first shooting in the Beltway snipers rampage, the U.S. Supreme Court currently holds the fate of younger sniper Lee Boyd Malvo.
Virginia’s attorney general has asked the U.S. Supreme Court to hear the state’s appeal of a ruling granting new sentencing hearings for the man serving life terms for the sniper shootings that terrorized the Washington, D.C., region when he was a teenager.
Virginia’s attorney general has asked the U.S. Supreme Court to block an order granting a resentencing for Washington, D.C., sniper Lee Boyd Malvo.
Virginia’s attorney general said he’ll ask the U.S. Supreme Court to decide if Washington, D.C., sniper Lee Boyd Malvo should get a new sentencing hearing.
Fifteen years after the arrest of snipers John Allen Muhammad and Lee Boyd Malvo, the younger assailant’s future remains unclear.
Lee Boyd Malvo, convicted for his role in the deadly sniper attacks that terrorized the region, has lost his bid for a new sentence in Montgomery County.
Attorney General Mark Herring on Friday filed a motion saying Virginia will appeal a federal judge’s ruling that vacated four life sentences imposed on convicted sniper Lee Boyd Malvo.
Convicted sniper Lee Boyd Malvo, who is currently serving 10 life sentences, could face a new trial, according to Prince William County prosecutor Paul Ebert.
George Washington Law professor Jonathan Turley says two cases paved the way for Friday’s ruling in Virginia that will reconsider four of Lee Boyd Malvo’s life sentences.
Lee Boyd Malvo, who was sentenced to life in prison as a teenager for his role in the D.C. sniper shootings, has won the chance to have some of his sentences changed in Virginia courts.
Lawyers for surviving Beltway sniper Lee Boyd Malvo will argue he should be resentenced, claiming his life sentences in Maryland are unconstitutional.
NORFOLK, Va. (AP) — Convicted sniper Lee Boyd Malvo is appealing a judge’s rejection of his claim that his sentence of life without parole is unconstitutional. Malvo was convicted for his role in the sniper…
The killer of a pregnant woman in New York City
left a chilling note with her body, saying more
pregnant women will be killed until Lee Boyd
Malvo is released.
Recreating the District in video game form was no small task. Here's how the developers did it.