Posts Tagged ‘ Judge Weisberg ’

Motion: DENIED

By Doug
Motion: DENIED

A New Judge, and a New Playbook Despite the best efforts of Team Trouple – and a near love-letter to the bench – the defense request that Judge Frederick Weisberg continue overseeing the Wone trial has been denied. As expected, the new presiding justice will be Judge Lynn Leibovitz.  You can learn more about Judge Leibovitz here. We...
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Posted in Judge Frederick Wesiberg, Judge Lynn Leibovitz, legal motions, legal strategy | 3 Comments »

Is Weisberg OUT?

By Craig
Is Weisberg OUT?

Pretty Vacant  So, we were pulling our January schedules together the other day, and we wanted to make sure the January 15th status hearing was still on. Guess what we noticed? According to the court calendar, the January 15th status hearing has been “vacated.”  Does this mean Weisberg is out, and no we don’t mean out of...
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Posted in Robert Wone | 132 Comments »

Purpose of this Site

On August 2nd, 2006, Washington attorney Robert E. Wone was murdered at 1509 Swann Street. Over two years passed before any criminal charges were filed - and then only conspiracy, obstruction of justice and crime scene tampering charges were brought against the Swann Street housemates, all present in the home on the night of the murder: Joe Price, Dylan Ward and Victor Zaborsky.

On May 17, 2010, a DC Superior Court trial got underway and all three defendants were all acquitted in that bench trial on those pending charges.

Nearly four years later, very little seems clear about what happened that night and who murdered Robert Wone. A cloud of suspicion remains over the Swann Street defendants who have denied any involvement in the murder of their friend or in the alleged cover up.

Judge Lynn Leibovitz found a moral certainty in their collective guilt, but not evidentiary certainty. Civil proceedings in a wrongful death suit filed by Robert's family is the next chapter in this tragic story.

We continue to work together seeking answers to the mystery of Robert Wone's murder and in finding justice for his memory and legacy.


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