Jury selection began Monday in the murder trial of a New Brighton man charged with killing his neighbor. A feud between Neal Zumberge and his neighbor Todd Stevens turned violent when Zumberge shot Stevens dead in his front yard in May of 2014.
A Minneapolis man convicted of trying to help ISIS is back in jail after a box cutter was found under his bed at a halfway house.
After six days of testimony and more than 50 witnesses on stand, the fate of Brian Fitch. Sr. will soon be in the hands of jurors. They will likely begin deliberating on Monday, and Minneapolis attorney Joe Tamburino doesn’t think it will take them long to reach a verdict.
The Bloomington City Attorney announced Wednesday that 10 people have been charged in connection with the “Black Lives Matter” protest at the Mall of America on Dec. 20, 2014.
Twin Cities criminal defense attorney Joe Tamburino stopped by the WCCO This Morning show on Thursday to give his take on the case and what’s next for Adrian Peterson. He won’t be stepping on a football field until the legal matter is resolved, and there’s a chance he may never play for the Vikings again.
Week two of the Byron Smith trial will begin Monday. The defense is expected to continue to present witnesses who will testify that Smith was living in a state of fear because of a series of break-ins at his home.
Aaron Schaffhausen once again showed no emotion as he was brought into the courtroom in shackles. The Defense is trying to get some evidence thrown out, including an interview where Schaffhausen sobbed when he was first arrested.
During last night’s Vikings game, Kurt Bills ran an ad claiming Amy Klobuchar covered up for Tom Petters and failed to prosecute him while she was Hennepin County Attorney.
On Monday, the wife of a former Vikings player will learn how she’ll be punished for a deadly hit-and-run.
Amy Senser goes back to court this week, arguing that her guilty verdict should be thrown out because of a note jurors gave the judge saying they believed her testimony that she did not think she hit a person.
The note handed to the judge by the jury in the Amy Senser case shortly before the verdict was read most likely won’t be grounds for a mistrial, according to one legal expert.
There promises to be more courtroom drama Monday, as one of the most high-profile criminal cases in recent memory continues.