Amy Senser is headed home Monday after finishing the work release portion of her sentence in the 2011 death of Anousone Phanthavong in a hit-and-run crash in Minneapolis. The wife of former Minnesota Viking Joe Senser will now be on supervised release either at her Edina home or someplace else she wants to live for the next year.
She hasn’t served her full sentence yet in a deadly hit-and-run crash, but Amy Senser was released from prison on Thursday. It also doesn’t mean she’s free and going home. The wife of former Vikings player Joe Senser will be moved to either a jail or halfway house to begin a work release program.
Amy Senser is scheduled to leave prison this week to enter a work release facility. Starting this Thursday, the wife of former Minnesota Vikings player Joe Senser will be transferred from the Shakopee prison to a jail or halfway house.
Star Tribune columnist C.J. recently interviewed attorney Ron Meshbesher about the Amy Senser case. When asked how he would have defended Senser, Meshbesher responded by saying it was a tough case because she left the scene of the fatal accident. Anousone Phanthavong, 38, was killed while refilling his gas tank on an Interstate 94 exit ramp in Minneapolis. Senser was convicted of criminal vehicular homicide in the 2011.
State officials say Amy Senser, who’s serving time for a fatal hit and run, will be released nearly six months early from prison. The Department of Corrections says Senser applied for a transfer to a jail or halfway house for work release, and it was approved. Senser is the wife of former Minnesota Vikings player Joe Senser. She was convicted of criminal vehicular homicide in the 2011 death of 38-year-old Anousone Phanthavong.
In a WCCO exclusive, John Williams visits with Joe Senser about what life has been like since the accident that killed Anousone Phanthavong.
His 1st radio interview following the trial….tune in for this WCCO Exclusive!
Amy Senser wants her conviction in a deadly hit-and-run case thrown out.
Amy Senser’s appeal of the felony conviction in the hit-and-run death of a Minneapolis man will now be heard in early May.
Amy Senser’s appeal of the felony conviction in the hit-and-run death of a Minneapolis man will be heard in April.
Amy Senser’s attorney filed a formal appeal on Wednesday in connection with Senser’s criminal vehicular homicide conviction in May.
For the first time since his wife’s conviction, Joe Senser is speaking out about the hit-and-run trial that sent Amy Senser to jail. On Monday, he took aim at Hennepin County Attorney Mike Freeman.
It was one year ago tonight that a vehicle driven by a former Vikings’ wife hit and killed 38-year-old Anousone Phanthavong.
It’s been one year since a young chef died, and a former Viking’s wife turned up in the headlines.
The woman who was charged with hitting a killing a man on an I-94 ramp is appealing the verdict. Amy Senser is currently serving a 41 month sentence in the Shakopee Women’s Prison.
While Amy Senser spent her first full day behind bars, her step-daughter Brittani Senser appeared on national TV and released a new single.
Amy Senser is spending her first of many nights in prison for the hit-and-run that killed a man. She learned Monday she’ll spend three years and five months behind bars for killing Anousone Phanthavong last August.
Amy Senser was sentenced to 41 months in prison for hitting and killing Anousone Phanthavong last summer as he filled his car up with gas on a freeway ramp.
The wife of former Minnesota Viking Joe Senser was sentenced to more than three years in prison for a hit-and-run crash that killed a Thai restaurant chef last August.
On Monday, Amy Senser will find out her sentence in the hit and run death of Anousone Panthavong.
In a court filing this week, the defense presented 113 letters asking the judge for leniency in the sentencing for Amy Senser. Some are from powerful, influential people.
On Monday, the wife of a former Vikings player will learn how she’ll be punished for a deadly hit-and-run.
Amy Senser says she’s ‘deeply remorseful’ and ‘heartbroken’ for the family of a man she killed in a hit and run accident last year.
Amy Senser’s motion asking a judge to throw out her guilty verdict in the hit-and-run death has been denied. With this ruling, Senser is still scheduled to be sentenced on July 9. She faces up to four years in prison.
Hennepin County prosecutors have responded to an appeal in the Amy Senser case, arguing that the judge should reject a defense request to throw out her convictions on two counts of felony criminal vehicular homicide.