electric chair

The 56-year-old became the third inmate in the state to be executed in the electric chair since November.
Edmund Zagorski said he did "not want to be subjected to the torture" of lethal injection.
The electric chair has already been declared cruel and unusual punishment by two death penalty states.
One lawmaker said the bill may actually speed the death penalty's decline in the long run.
Herewith a study of the activities of two state legislatures that have dealt with identical problems in quite different ways. The two legislatures are in the states of Utah and Nebraska, and the reader may decide which of the two is the more enlightened.
For all the accolades poured out upon Jesus, little is said about the harsh realities of the police state in which he lived and its similarities to modern-day America, and yet they are striking.
Critical thinking tells us that the extermination of a convicted murderer is about emotional and psychological revenge for
The biggest problem is not who receives the death penalty. It's who doesn't receive it. In a fair and just society, we're going to have to start executing a hell of a lot more people.
Facing dwindling supplies of lethal injection chemicals and increased legal scrutiny of the practice, some states are considering a return to antiquated execution methods like firing squads and gas chambers -- and Oklahoma is considering using a new type of gas.
Denno said since execution methods don't have trial runs, any new or adjusted protocol is effectively an experiment on the
Despite the botched execution of Clayton Lockett, American support for the death penalty remains unwavering. However, a new
The Department of Corrections did not comment on the pending legislation. Miller's measure advanced in the House Militia
Fourteen months later, Gleason attacked another inmate -- this time at Red Onion State Prison -- by asking him to "try on
After the altercation, Margaret, who is also 61, was treated for minor head injuries at the Royal Lancaster Infirmary. Meanwhile
New Mexico's lawmakers concluded that they'd had enough of a system that does not deter murders, is unfairly and unequally applied, risks wrongful convictions, and diverts resources.