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A Mississippi man who was tried six times, on multiple murder charges has been granted bond on Monday, after the U.S. Supreme court is destroyed, have been convicted of murder, for racial bias.
Curtis Flowers, 49, came to the regional jail on Monday, hours after a judge, and his bond is at $250,000 — the 10 percent that is required in order to secure his release from prison.
Flowers’ attorney, Robert McDuff, said the person, who wished to remain anonymous at the level of the required 10 percent to secure his client’s release.
Flowers, who is black, was tried six times before the fatal July 1996 shooting of four people at a furniture store in Winona, Mississippi. The victims included the owner, Bertha Tardy, 59, and three employees: 45-year-old Carmen Rigby, 42-year-old Robert Golden, and 16-year-old Derrick “Bobo” Stewart.
FILE name: A judge has found a new site for next week’s bail hearing for Curtis Flowers has been tried six times for murder in the 1996 shooting death of four people at a furniture store.
(Mississippi Department of Corrections File via AP)
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Flowers has been convicted four times, and two other trials ended in a mistrial. The sentences were to be destroyed, but that the original murder charge continued to be active with him.
Assistant district Attorney William Hopper, and had asked the judge to deny bond, citing a number of examples of the evidence, “he said pointing at the Flowers’ fault.
Flowers was sentenced to death at the age of six event in the year 2010. The U.S. Supreme court destroyed this belief, in June, with an indication of racial bias in jury selection.
Defendant, Curtis Flowers, in the center, with his attorneys, Henderson Hill, on the left, and Rob McDuff, a bail hearing, in Winona, Miss.
After this decision, the Flower has been moved off of death row at the Mississippi State Penitentiary in Parchman and was brought to a regional jail in the city of Mississippi city of Louisville, ky.
In the middle of November, four ” black voters, and a small branch of the NAACP has filed a federal lawsuit asking a judge to order a permanent order, the District Attorney, Doug Evans, and his assistants, in order to stop the use of peremptory challenges to remove African-american Us residents as prospective jurors because of their race.
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His father, Archie Lee Flowers said, he always believed in his son’s innocence, and often went to visit his son in jail where they sang and prayed together.
The Supporters, who were among the more than 150 people packing the courtroom on Monday, a hug, Flowers can be the judge announced his decision.
As a daughter of the Late, one of the victims was in court on Monday. She was sitting on the other side of the aisle and one row back from the Flowers,’ the 26-year-old daughter, Crystal, Ghoston, who was sitting in the first row of the table.
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Ghoston, Grenada, Mississippi, said she and her father take their first picture together, and the fact that he wanted to take his granddaughter to walt Disney World.
Flowers was ordered to wear an electronic monitor while prosecutors decide whether to try for a seventh time.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.