To be wrong about or to fail to recognize something or someone:
You can’t mistake their house – it has a bright yellow front door.
formal I mistook your signature and thought the letter was from someone else.
Gepubliceerd op 5 mei 2014
Gepubliceerd op 30 sep. 2016
Gepubliceerd op 18 jan. 2018
Gepubliceerd op 19 apr. 2016
7 Two false charges in Electra, Texas. Prosecutor tries to add more at pretrial. And so much more.
Gepubliceerd op 10 feb. 2014
Gepubliceerd op 6 mei 2016
Alan Newton was exonerated by DNA testing after serving 21 years in New York prisons for a crime he didn’t commit. He shares his experiences in this short interview. For more information, visit www.innocenceproject.org
24 Hour News 8 obtained the audio recordings from the tense exchange.
23 jun. 2013
Jacques Rivera spent 21 years in prison for a crime he did not commit. This is his story.
Produced, Written, Directed, and Edited by Zachary Jones
Edited on Sony Vegas
This story won the following awards:
Gold Award at the Chicagoland Television Educators’ Council Awards in the Documentary Category.
Honorable Mention at the Chicago/Midwest National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences Emmy Awards in the News Category.
Placed 2nd at the Student Television Spring Nationals in the News Feature Story Category.
13. Oprah Interviews Anthony Ray Hinton, An Innocent Man Who Spent 30 Years on Death Row | NowThis
Back to menu
Anthony Ray Hinton was wrongfully convicted and spent 30 years on death row — now he’s telling his story.
» Subscribe to NowThis: http://go.nowth.is/News_Subscribe
Anthony Ray Hinton spent 30 years on death row for a crime he didn’t commit.
He was wrongfully convicted of two murders and served nearly three decades in jail before being released in 2015. He also wrote a book about his time in prison called The Sun Does Shine: How I Found Life and Freedom on Death Row, which has since been selected for Oprah’s Book Club.
“Time is nothing like it once was. In fact, time don’t even exist.” he explained to Oprah, when asked if he kept track of the days or months while behind bars. “Because you’re in a place where — when they time is an end they gonna come get you. And they gonna strap you down in a chair.”
In his book, Hinton talks about how the justice system is stacked “against a poor black man.”
“It took the United States Supreme Court, I’ll never forget he came down to the prison, he said, ‘Ray, the judges in Alabama are not gonna do the right thing.’ And he said, ‘We’ll have to take this case to the United States Supreme Court.’ But he said, ‘I need to tell you something.’ He said, ‘If they rule against you, the state of Alabama will execute you within two years.’ And believe it or not, hearing that was somewhere of a relief. I was tired of sitting out the time, being in this cage. And I said, ‘Mr, Stevenson, file my case.’”
Gepubliceerd op 15 aug. 2012
Gepubliceerd op 11 feb. 2016
Gepubliceerd op 5 apr. 2018
Forensic science is not as infallible as it is assumed to be. In this fascinating talk, Ruth Morgan, the director of the Centre for Forensic Sciences at University College London, delves into the way forensic evidence can be misread or misinterpreted — and the consequences it can have in criminal cases.
TEDArchive presents previously unpublished talks from TED conferences.
Enjoy this unedited talk by Ruth Morgan.
Filmed at TEDNYC Idea Search 2018.
NOTE: Comments are disabled on this video. We made this difficult decision for the TED Archive because we believe that a well-moderated conversation allows for better commentary from more people and more viewpoints. Studies show that aggressive and hateful comments silence other commenters and drive them away; unfortunately, YouTube’s comment moderation tools are simply not up to the task of allowing us to monitor comments on so many videos at once. (We’d love to see this change, YouTube.) So for now, if you’d like to comment on this talk, please use Facebook, Twitter or G+ to discuss with your networks.
Gepubliceerd op 9 dec. 2015
Expert forensic scientist Rich Guerreri shares a personal journey through the history of DNA in America and the promise new DNA technology holds for identifying missing persons and exonerating wrongly incarcerated individuals.
Rich received a M.S. in Forensic Chemistry from the University of Pittsburgh in 1980, and presently serves as the Research Leader with Battelle Memorial Institute’s Applied Genomics Program, directing forensic and biometric initiatives for the development and implementation of the next-generation sequencing technology in support of the forensic DNA community.
This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
12 jun. 2014
After serving 21 years for a crime he never committed, Jacques Rivera finally tastes freedom again. In Zack Jones’ stirring documentary, we meet a man who was wrongfully convicted and then exonerated through the advocacy and grit of Northwestern University faculty and students
27 mrt. 2011
Parked cars start start smoking unexpectedly when a lost firefighter shows up. A presentation of the Just For Laughs Gags. The funny hidden camera pranks show for the whole family. Juste pour rire les gags, l’émission de caméra caché la plus comique de la télé!