Fort Hood Shootings
A military judge has entered a not-guilty plea for the Army psychiatrist charged in the deadly 2009 Fort Hood shooting rampage.
A military judge Tuesday refused a three-month trial delay for the Army psychiatrist charged in the deadly 2009 Fort Hood shooting rampage. The judge, Col. Tara Osborn, also set jury selection to begin on July 9.
An Army psychiatrist will not be allowed to tell jurors that he gunned down Fort Hood soldiers to protect the lives of Taliban leaders in Afghanistan, a military judge ruled Friday.
Defense attorneys ordered to help the Army psychiatrist charged in the deadly Fort Hood shooting rampage say they’re being asked to cross ethical lines.
A military judge says she’ll decide next week whether to delay the Fort Hood shooting suspect’s trial after hearing more about his strategy to defend himself for the 2009 attack that killed 13 people.
A judge says she won’t decide whether to delay the Fort Hood shooting suspect’s trial until he provides evidence to support his defense strategy — and she might not accept it.
A Retired Staff Sergeant says he will never forget locking eyes with the gunman who entered a Fort Hood building and opened fire. Now soldiers wounded in the deadly attack are facing the prospect of being questioned in court by suspect Maj. Nidal Hasan.
A military judge is allowing the Army psychiatrist charged in the November 2009 Fort Hood shooting rampage to represent himself at his upcoming murder trial.
An Army psychiatrist will not be allowed to plead guilty to any of the charges in the deadly 2009 Fort Hood shooting rampage, a judge ruled on Wednesday.
A terrorism consultant says the Army psychiatrist charged in the Fort Hood shooting rampage visited terror groups’ websites before the 2009 attack.
The man accused of the worst shooting ever on an American military installation on Thursday asked a judge to move his trial out of Texas. No decision was made on the request but a judge did set his trail date.
A judge has decided a Fort Hood shooting suspect still can face the death penalty if convicted in the worst mass shooting on a U.S. military installation.