Nidal Malik Hasan
The Army psychiatrist accused of killing 13 and wounding 32 during the worst shooting on an American military post will stand trial on March 5, 2012.
The Army psychiatrist charged in the worst mass shooting on a U.S. military installation will be arraigned in a military court next week.
More than two dozen soldiers have testified about the day they were shot in a crowded Fort Hood building in November 2009. Some told of looking the gunman in the eye as he fired. A Senate investigation has announced its findings about the suspect: before the rampage, the Army psychiatrist had become an Islamic extremist and a “ticking time bomb.”
The Army psychiatrist charged in the deadly Fort Hood rampage will be court-martialed and face the death penalty. The 40-year-old suspect is expected to appear in a Fort Hood courtroom for an arraignment.
A Senate report on the Fort Hood shooting is sharply critical of the FBI, saying that top leaders must exercise more control over local field offices.
The Army psychiatrist charged in last year’s deadly Fort Hood shooting rampage is to have a mental evaluation this week, his attorney said Monday.
A military official is recommending that an Army psychiatrist stand trial and face the death penalty for last year’s fatal shooting rampage at Fort Hood, a defense attorney said Wednesday.
A hearing to determine whether an Army psychiatrist should stand trial in the worst mass shooting on a U.S. military base is set to resume and likely wrap up Monday.
The defense doesn’t plan to present evidence when a military hearing resumes next week for an Army psychiatrist charged in last year’s deadly shooting rampage at Fort Hood.
The six-foot tall block of granite is etched with 13 names, each a victim in the shooting rampage at Fort Hood one year ago.