The Most Serious Charges Against Andrea Sneiderman Have Been Dropped

At the final pretrial hearing before Andrea Sneiderman’s murder trial was to begin, DA Mr. Robert James says that in the interest of justice, since he is “not sure” if Andrea is guilty, he moved to drop the three most serious charges including malice murder, felony murder and aggravated assault. 

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It’s Too Slippery, To Simply Stand Your Ground

A short time ago I wrote an article entitled “George Zimmerman Verdict: Just or Unjust.” In that article I described Florida’s Stand Your Ground law as a “doorway to hell.” If you missed that article you might want to take the time to read it. Some of the points in that article are salient to this article.

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What You Need To Know About The Andrea Sneiderman Trial

Jury selection for Andrea Sneiderman’s trial begins on July 29th. According to her indictment, she is facing 16 charges, including malice murder, felony murder, multiple perjury charges and making false statements to law enforcement.

Ms. Sneiderman’s husband, Rusty, was dropping off their two-year-old at a Georgia day care center when he was shot multiple times by a bearded man in a hoodie, who we now know was Hemy Neuman. Hemy Neuman, an engineer and supervisor at General Electric, was Andrea Sneiderman’s boss. 

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Update on the Andrea Sneiderman Trial Set to Begin End of July 2013

The Andrea Sneiderman trial is set to begin on July 29, 2013. Ms. Sneiderman is facing felony murder charges implicating her in the death of her husband Rusty Sneiderman. Mr. Sneiderman was shot in 2010 at a day care center by Ms. Sneiderman’s boss, Hemy Neuman, who was convicted and who is now serving a life sentence. 

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The George Zimmerman Trial: Witness Rachel Jeantel

Let’s talk about attorneys for a minute. They are not always held in high esteem. In fact, many people are severely critical of attorneys. This isn’t a recent phenomenon. Here’s a quote from early in American history by Mark Twain.

Mark Twain wrote, “It is interesting to note that criminals have multiplied of late, and lawyers have also; but I repeat myself.” So he says that the number of criminals has increased, lately. He adds, that also the number of attorneys has increased. Then with perhaps the greatest wit in American history he says “but I repeat myself.”

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