The soldier on trial for the 2009 shooting rampage at Fort Hood says he authorized the release of a report that shows he told mental health experts he “would still be a martyr” if executed by the government.
Maj. Nidal Hasan hasn’t made disruptive outbursts while on trial for the worst mass shooting ever on a U.S. military base.
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.
Expert witnesses are expected to begin testifying on Tuesday in the case of the Army psychiatrist on trial for the 2009 shooting rampage that left 13 dead at Fort Hood.
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.
The trial of Maj. Nidal Hasan is set to resume after more than 40 witnesses described how he prepared and carried out a shooting massacre that left 13 dead at Fort Hood.
Major Nidal Hasan was allowed to continue representing himself on Thursday after the judge barred his standby attorneys from taking over
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.
Testimony is underway in the court martial of Nidal Hasan. The Army Major is accused of going on a rampage at his post in Fort Hood killing 13 fellow soldiers and wounding 31 others.
Days before his trial for the Fort Hood shooting rampage, Maj. Nidal Hasan released writings about America and Islam, including a note in which he renounces his U.S. citizenship.
Potential jurors will be questioned individually Wednesday as jury selection continues in the murder trial of the Army psychiatrist charged in the 2009 mass shooting at Fort Hood.