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Fri 26 April 2019
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Written by

Jon Robins

THE JUSTICE TRAP: Was a Police Officer Sacked and Jailed for a Violent Assault actually the Victim of a Cover-Up?

, 18 April 2019
PC Danny Major spent four months in prison for a crime he says he didn't commit. Faced with an unhelpful and inactive miscarriages of justice watchdog, he is still fighting to clear his name.
Filed under:
Reportage The Justice Trap Crime and Justice Policing

The Justice Trap: Sacrificed to the System

, 10 April 2019
Jon Robins on how even the intervention of an Appeal Court Judge has failed to help a family caught up in child sexual abuse conviction
Filed under:
Reportage The Justice Trap Crime and Justice

The Justice Trap: Joint Enterprise Part 2

, 2 April 2019
Jon Robin’s second account of how the law of joint enterprise “exposes all that is wrong in our justice system”.
Filed under:
Reportage The Justice Trap Crime and Justice

The Justice Trap: Joint Enterprise

, 22 March 2019
Jon Robins from @JusticeGap with another fascinating case of injustice - this time around a law that presumes guilt for bystanders
Filed under:
Reportage The Justice Trap Crime and Justice

The Justice Trap: Murder by Numbers

, 13 March 2019
Ben Geen was caught red-handed - a serial killer, or so it seemed. In the third of his series The Justice Trap, Jon Robins shows how a misreading of statistics led to a life sentence
Filed under:
Reportage The Justice Trap Crime and Justice

The Justice Trap: How Medical Orthodoxy can be Judge, Jury and Executioner

, 7 March 2019
Two parents took their sick child to hospital. Within hours they were being questioned by police. Two days later, they were in court. Why?
Filed under:
Reportage The Justice Trap Crime and Justice

The Justice Trap: It Could Be You

, 1 March 2019
In the first of a new series examining the failings of our criminal justice system, Jon Robins explores why this should matter to us all.
Filed under:
Reportage The Justice Trap Crime and Justice

‘Victimised Twice Over’: Supreme Court Rules Against the Wrongly Convicted

, 30 January 2019
The Supreme Court's ruling that victims of miscarriages of justice can only claim compensation if they can prove their innocence 'beyond reasonable doubt' is a blow to the idea of justice, according to campaigners.
Filed under:
Reportage Crime and Justice