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The Innocent Man: Murder and Injustice in a Small Town

Paperback - 20 November 2007
Grisham, John(Author)
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In the town of Ada, Oklahoma, Ron Williamson was going to be the next Mickey Mantle. But on his way to the Big Leagues, Ron stumbled, his dreams broken by drinking, drugs, and women. Then, on a winter night in 1982, not far from Ron's home, a young cocktail waitress named Debra Sue Carter was savagely murdered. The investigation led nowhere. Until, on the flimsiest evidence, it led to Ron Williamson. The washed-up small-town hero was charged, tried, and sentenced to death--in a trial littered with lying witnesses and tainted evidence that would shatter a man's already broken life...and let a true killer go free. Impeccably researched, grippingly told, filled with eleventh-hour drama, John Grisham's first work of nonfiction reads like a page-turning legal thriller. It is a book that will terrify anyone who believes in the presumption of innocence--a book no American can afford to miss.

Customer Reviews

1 customer reviews Between 4−5 stars rating, 16 February 2022
Horrible, Terrible, Awful, Dreadful Cases
By: Dine Rostianti

There are two cases in this book, although only one case is prioritized and discussed in detail. Both are horrible, terrible, awful, dreadful cases. The murder, of course, was horrific. The word "horrific" is an understatement. Dreadfully, alcohol ensnares a young man and destroys his life and future. Making him an easy target to become a suspect until he is convicted of murder and becomes a mental and financial burden on his family for the rest of his life. Terrible and awful homicide investigation process. Not looking for the perpetrators of the murder based on the available evidence, but fabricating evidence and arguments with the aim of making the targeted people become convicts. I salute those who fought hard to free the convicts who had undergone unfair trials. John Grisham describes this case well, like a novel, but, sadly, it is a true story.

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