Journal Explores Incentive For False Results In Lab Tests For DUITheNewspaper
Sep. 10, 2013
1.Swedish Girl Shows Idiocy of Trans-Everythingism
2.Feminist's Art Exhibit In Copenhagen Hails Brussels & Paris Attackers As 'Martyrs'
3.WATCH: Germans Shut Down Leftist Minister's Pro-Migrant Speech & Chase Him Down In The Streets
4.WATCH: Trump Supporter Calls "Lyin' Ted" a Liar to His Face, Cruz Responds by Lying to Him
5.Ted Cruz Inverts Reality: Calls Trump a 'Pathological Liar'
6.IT'S HAPPENING: GOD EMPEROR TRUMP INCOMING!
7.WATCH: Mexican Kids At Anti-Trump Protest Scream "F*ck You" & Flick Off Trump Supporters
8.Trump Presidency Incoming
A recent analysis published in the Criminal Justice Ethics academic journal suggests when technicians perform forensic analysis of blood and other evidence for cases such as drunk driving, the results can be influenced by built-in financial incentives to produce a conviction. Syracuse University Professor Roger Koppl joined Meghan Sacks from Fairleigh Dickinson University argue that even if false conviction rates are very low, a 3 percent error rate could put 33,000 innocent individuals behind bars every year.