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Prosecutor

ENTERTAINMENT
July 27, 1990 | By Desmond Ryan, Inquirer Movie Critic
The question posed by the lurid murder at the knowing heart of Presumed Innocent is not really who did it, or even why was it done. Rather, it is whether the abstract concept of justice can have any real meaning when those who dispense it and those who face it are so often equally flawed and fallible men and women. There is, of course, no question that the audience for Alan J. Pakula's riveting version of Scott Turow's pliant novel will be neatly divided into two camps. Readers of the novel will know whether Rusty Sabich is innocent or guilty in the death of fellow prosecutor Caroline Polhemus.
SPORTS
January 4, 2007 | Daily News Wire Services
Former heavyweight champ Mike Tyson was charged yesterday in Phoenix with drug possession and driving under the influence of drugs, and the prosecutor said he wants to send him to prison. Maricopa County Attorney Andrew Thomas said he will try to jail Tyson because of his criminal background. "He has run out of second chances, at least in my book," Thomas said. Tyson was charged with two felonies for drug possession and two misdemeanor counts of driving under the influence of drugs.
NEWS
October 12, 1989 | By Michael L. Rozansky, Inquirer Staff Writer
A prosecutor suggested this week that former Abington tax collector Barbara McGarry began improperly spending her tax-collection funds by 1981, three years before a criminal complaint alleges that she stole or tried to steal $102,000 in tax money. In a preliminary hearing on Tuesday before Royersford District Justice Walter F. Gadzicki Jr., the prosecutor produced checks or photocopies of checks showing that McGarry used tax accounts in 1981 to write checks to herself or firms conducting business with her office.
NEWS
April 23, 1986 | By JIM SMITH, Daily News Staff Writer
George Hill could have gotten 30 years for heroin trafficking, but instead he got three years' probation and congratulations from federal authorities for helping to crack a New Jersey murder case. "He placed his life on the line in solving a heinous crime, an execution-style murder," said Assistant U.S. Attorney Robert E. Welsh Jr. "Without him, there would have been no solution to this murder. " The murder was that of Edward Atwood, 36, who was shot to death in the doorway of his Willingboro, N.J., home on Aug. 12, 1984.
NEWS
March 29, 2000 | By Glen Justice, INQUIRER HARRISBURG BUREAU
Since the attorney general's job became an elected position in Pennsylvania two decades ago, Democrats often have had difficulty fielding a prosecutor as a candidate. Not this year. The two men slugging it out to face incumbent Republican Mike Fisher in November have both seen a courtroom from the prosecutor's seat. Jim Eisenhower was a U.S. attorney for seven years in Philadelphia, and John Morganelli is the district attorney in Northampton County. Their fight for the Democratic nomination will be decided in Tuesday's primary election.
NEWS
May 29, 1988 | By Theresa Conroy, Special to The Inquirer
Bucks County District Attorney Alan M. Rubenstein did not know why the 26- year-old free-lance commercial artist had been killed, he just knew how. A blade had been used to slice, deep and wide, into Anthony Milano's left cheek. Gashes were above his left eyebrow and on the right side of his face. A gaping hole had been carved between his chin and chest. His spinal cord had been slashed. He nearly had been decapitated. "The brutality of the crime is what caused me to prosecute it," Rubenstein said.
NEWS
July 8, 2014 | By Jan Hefler, Inquirer Staff Writer
  By day, Gerard Breland has spent the last 23 years prosecuting criminals. Among the 60 cases he tried was a particularly heinous matter involving murder and jury intimidation in Jersey City. But in his free time, the Burlington Township resident turns his attention to the less seedy side of life. He and his wife, Tonya, have recorded 17 original and traditional gospel songs on YouTube, earning as many as 15,368 views on one of them: "I Want to Say Thank You. " He also directs the music and worship team at Destiny Church in Moorestown.
NEWS
February 10, 2015 | By Jeremy Roebuck, Inquirer Staff Writer
Walter M. Phillips Jr., 76, a tireless prosecutor whose efforts to root out public corruption in the 1970s shook the foundations of Philadelphia's Democratic politics, died Saturday, Feb. 7, of complications from earlier open-heart surgery. His career as a city, state, and federal prosecutor pitted him against New York mobsters and politicians such as former Pennsylvania State Sen. Henry J. "Buddy" Cianfrani. His drive to pursue graft at all costs at times laid him low, such as when he turned his investigative zeal on officials close to the administration that appointed him - and later fired him - as a state special prosecutor charged with rooting out police and political corruption in the city.
NEWS
September 17, 1992 | By Jan Hefler, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
A new judge and prosecutor are scheduled to begin work when Oaklyn Borough Municipal Court convenes at 9 a.m. today. Judge Daniel A. Bernardin, 36, of Collingswood, is to be on the bench and John DeFalco, of Haddonfield, is to be at the prosecutor's table. Bernardin previously served as the borough's prosecutor for five years. He replaces Judge Charles Rand, who was elevated to Camden County Superior Court on Aug. 28. Rand had been a municipal judge in Oaklyn for six years.
NEWS
January 20, 2004 | By Joseph A. Slobodzian INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The retirement ceremony for federal prosecutor Walter S. "Terry" Batty Jr. reflected a career of 32 years. Present to honor Batty - the U.S. attorney's first career prosecutor and first appeals chief - were four judges of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit, several current and retired U.S. District Court judges, at least 10 former U.S. attorneys, and scores of colleagues. The notable no-show at the Jan. 9 affair was the guest of honor. Batty was retired and home in Swarthmore - not by choice, but by a debilitating back injury aggravated by long-term Lyme disease.
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