Colorado Department of Corrections
Authorities investigated a Colorado prison inmate from Saudi Arabia in the slaying of the state’s corrections chief, the state’s assistant prison director testified, but they apparently found nothing linking the prisoner to the killing.
Colorado prison officials said Tuesday they did not find enough evidence to take action against a Saudi inmate who was accused of trying to have another inmate killed.
The man who pleaded guilty to stealing underwear from an apartment complex in Greeley was sentenced to four years in prison on Friday.
Rick Raemisch, the new executive director of Colorado’s corrections department, today ripped his own parole and corrections departments for having ‘lax’ policies, misguided procedures and a recidivism rate he described as ‘embarrassingly high’.
An inmate is on the lose following an escape from the Skyline Correctional Center near Canon City.
Four months after a CBS4 investigation revealed dangerous Colorado parolees were getting lower levels of supervision due to perceived budget problems and after the Colorado Department of Corrections vehemently disputed the reports, the agency is now acknowledging the CBS4 investigation was correct.
DENVER (AP) — A Denver judge has ordered the Colorado Department of Corrections to release a redacted version of its latest protocol for carrying out lethal injections, as the public conversation about the death penalty […]
The Chairman of the State Board of Parole is being replaced in that role and will be taking a $6,000 per year pay cut, but the move is apparently not related to issues with Evan Ebel or a number of other parole board decisions that have been highlighted in CBS4′s “Justice Failed” reports.
A Saudi national serving eight years to life in prison in Colorado after being convicted in 2006 of sexually assaulting a housekeeper and keeping her a virtual slave for four years has been ordered to attend a parole hearing on Tuesday.
Hundreds of Colorado criminals were apparently given erroneous prison sentences, and judges and corrections officials across the state are scrambling to keep them from getting out early.