Category Archives: Medical errors

Forensics: 1984 murder charge of crime labber now described as lab error. 

Those DAs in San Diego are relentless. They’ve ignored this for decades. Crime lab guy suicided before trial. DNA never lies. Right?

Posted in AAFS, Crime lab scandal, DNA profiling, Forensic crime lab security issues, Medical errors, wrongful convictions | Leave a comment

Forensics: A nurse practitioner and a MD. Another horror story from the bruise pattern experts.

This comes out of Milwaukee WI. Two married docs. Adopting a baby. A visit to the ER. Then the Inquisition started. Falsified records, a bitemarker-like MD who lectures about “saving the children,” inept child abuse advocates, and a reporter who … Continue reading

Posted in AAFS, ABFO, Bad Forensic Science, Bite Marks, costs of wrongful convictions, CSI, expert testimony, Forensic science misconduct, junk forensic science, Medical errors | 2 Comments

#Forensics: 16 minutes on DNA profiling, the good and the bad. From Dan Krane in Ohio

The opponents (i.e. prosecutors) to Dan’s methodology say that standards for minimum sample size and commercial profiling companies testing for inconsistencies and unreliabilities are not necessary. Of course they do.

Posted in AAFS, costs of wrongful convictions, criminal justice, DNA mixtures, DNA profiling, Medical errors, police crime labs | Leave a comment

Forensic bias of CPS abuse doctors analyzed, revealed, and needs fixing.

Posted in Bad Forensic Science, forensic pathology, Forensic Science Bias, Medical errors | Leave a comment

Exonerated man testifies for forensic science bill

A bill to help people wrongfully convicted by flawed forensic science is under consideration in Virginia, helped by a man who spent more than three decades in prison for a crime he didn’t commit. — Read on Bitemarks leads … Continue reading

Posted in AAFS, ABFO, Bad Forensic Science, Bitemarks, criminal justice reform, junk forensic science, Medical errors | Tagged , | 2 Comments

Forensics: Medical errors 3rd highest cause of death in the US.

This John Hopkins Institute study has a direct connection to inadequate death certification and CDC reporting capabilities. It was published in Tuesday

Posted in Center for Disease Control, forensic pathology, Medical errors, Uncategorized | Tagged | Leave a comment