Sniper Lee Boyd Malvo said in a letter to CNN that he is still "grappling with shame, guilt, remorse and my own healing if that will ever be possible." And a social worker who has worked extensively with him said he draws self-portraits that often show him with a tear running down his cheek.
John Allen Muhammad greeted court personnel with "Good morning, everyone," as he was escorted to the defense table Monday for a second day of questioning witnesses in his murder trial for the 2002 Washington-area sniper shootings.
Lee Boyd Malvo will not stand trial for a sniper shooting in Manassas, Virginia, according to a prosecutor who said Tuesday's U.S. Supreme Court decision overturning juvenile executions would make a trial pointless.
Convicted teen sniper Lee Boyd Malvo was sentenced to life in prison Tuesday for murder and attempted murder in the shootings of two people in Virginia during the fall 2002 sniper spree that terrorized communities surrounding the nation's capital.
Attorneys for convicted Washington-area sniper John Allen Muhammad want the Fairfax County Commonwealth Attorney's office barred from prosecuting their client's second murder trial, court documents show.
John Allen Muhammad maintained his innocence Tuesday as a Virginia judge sentenced him to death for his role in the October 2002 sniper killings around Washington, but relatives of some sniper victims cheered the sentence.