Major Nidal Malik Hasan
The soldier sentenced to death for the 2009 mass shooting at the Fort Hood Army Base will head to the military death row at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.
Military prosecutors rested their case Tuesday against the Army psychiatrist accused of killing 13 people during the 2009 shooting rampage at Fort Hood.
The soldier on trial for the 2009 shooting rampage at Fort Hood has broken his largely silent defense by briefly questioning a witness who saw the attack.
At least four people killed during a gunman’s rampage at Fort Hood in 2009 were likely shot while lying on the floor inside a building at the Texas military base, experts testified Wednesday during the accused shooter’s trial.
The Army psychiatrist on trial for the 2009 shooting rampage at Fort Hood told mental health experts after the attack that he “would still be a martyr” if convicted and executed by the government, according to a newspaper report Tuesday.
Testimony has been moving so quickly during the military trial of the soldier accused in the 2009 Fort Hood shooting rampage that the judge decided to give jurors extra time between witnesses on Monday to finish their notes.
A military judge has ruled attorneys assisting Army Major Nidal Hasan must continue as standby counsel.
Major Nidal Malik Hasan’s former defense attorneys interrupted his court martial Wednesday morning. The lawyers say they are concerned the accused Fort Hood mass murderer wants to receive the death penalty.
Testimony is underway in the court martial of alleged Fort Hood shooter Major Nidal Malik Hasan. The Army officer is accused of going on a rampage on the post, killing 13 fellow soldiers and wounding 31 others.
An Army psychiatrist going on trial in the deadly 2009 Fort Hood shooting says he wants to tell potential jurors that he’s being forced to wear a military uniform he believes represents “an enemy of Islam.”
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.