hae min lee

She still can't say whether Adnan Syed killed Hae Min Lee.
Lawyer claims the cellphone evidence used to convict the “Serial” subject should’ve been inadmissible in court.
Syed, 33, became famous last year when "Serial" investigated the 1999 murder of Hae Min Lee, for which Syed received a life
UPDATE: A representative from "This American Life" clarified to BuzzFeed that neither Sarah Koenig nor the NPR radio program
'Serial' and 'The Jinx' have captivated audiences, and these stories represent a groundbreaking year for journalism as entertainment.
Over the course of 12 episodes, Koenig raised doubts about Syed's guilt by highlighting inconsistencies in testimony of a
We know: At trial, it allegedly happened at Best Buy. (Again.) Jay testified that moment happened hours earlier at a completely
I've noticed that most people listening to "Serial" don't know some key facts about the criminal justice system. Here are some of the most common misconceptions I've noticed about people's comprehension of the legal system which ultimately we are all beholden to.
If you’re not a listener of the podcast “Serial,” you might have glanced at something that Best Buy tweeted earlier today
Reason: That Nisha phone call, among other inconsistencies. Sarah Lustbader, a public defender who works in the Bronx Verdict
Jay's map of Best Buy and its surroundings. According to the "Serial" website, the rectangle to the right of the word "Ahnand
"Serial" returns Thursday with a new episode following last week's hiatus. For the uninitiated, the podcast focuses on Adnan
For this episode, Parvez and I are joined by Rabia Chaudry, an attorney and civil rights activist who is a family friend of Adnan Syed and first brought this case to the attention of Sarah Koenig, the reporter behind Serial. Listen in to hear Rabia discuss her history with Adnan, her thoughts on what she's heard on the show thus far, and the other work she's engaged in.
That's how Serial is supposed to get you: The feeling of true waiting -- something that is lost in our digital culture where all things are instantaneously present simultaneously -- is a novel sensation. Pardon the pun.