The Kyle Rittenhouse trial has turned criminal justice debates upside down W. James Antle III, The Week

Rittenhouse: ‘I didn’t do anything wrong. I defended myself’ Michael Tarm, Scott Bauer, and Kathleen Foody, AP News

Tears, yelling and calls for a mistrial: What a dramatic day could mean for the Kyle Rittenhouse murder trial Christal Hayes and Jeanine Santucci, USA Today

Kyle Rittenhouse is on trial in Wisconsin, but so is vigilantism Cynthia Miller-Idriss, MSNBC

Leaked Documents Show Police Officers on Supposed Oath Keepers Rosters Sharon Zhang, Truthout

Dead rats, death threats, destroyed careers. How law enforcement punishes its whistleblowers Gina Barton, Brett Murphy, and Daphne Duret, USA Today

Most Pa. police departments don’t tell FBI about shootings Jonathan D. Silver and Joel Jacobs, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Why Minneapolis Didn’t Reform Its Police Force Mary Harris, Slate

Voters’ Verdict on Policing: Mend It, Don’t End It Marc Levin, Newsweek

A Test of What Society Considers Morally Unacceptable Jonathan Lippman, New York Times

“The Worst Prison in New York State” Victoria Law, New York Focus

The DC jail is the city’s responsibility. You wouldn’t know it from the city’s response. Colbert I. King, Washington Post

State Prisons Released More People Before Covid-19 Than During It Wanda Bertram, New Republic

Civil rights groups want White House clemency for more inmates released in pandemic Sarah N. Lynch and Jarrett Renshaw, Reuters

Two Strikes and You’re in Prison Forever Cary Aspinwall, Weihua Li, and Dan Sullivan, The Marshall Project

NC man spent 23 years in prison. Did the lead detective fabricate or withhold evidence? Virginia Bridges, Raleigh News & Observer

After prison, the fight to be a firefighter Lizzie Johnson, San Francisco Chronicle

Colorado attorney general wants to reduce crime by helping people leaving prison find jobs Elise Schmelzer, Denver Post

Mugshots Stay Online Forever. Some Say the Police Should Stop Making Them Public. Keri Blakinger, The Marshall Project

Deer Wars and Death Threats Brooke Jarvis, The New Yorker

Previous articleNew Episode of Jury Duty Podcast: The Killing of Ahmaud Arbery: Prosecutor’s Opening — Part 1
Next articleNew Episode of Jury Duty Podcast: The Killing of Ahmaud Arbery: Prosecutor’s Opening — Part 2