THIS STORY APPEARED IN The Legal Times: By: Mike Scarcella A federal appeals court in Washington has agreed to expedite a dispute over whether a Somali man accused of serving as a hostage negotiator for pirates should be returned to federal custody and held without bond pending trial. U.S. District Judge Ellen Segal Huvelle ordered.
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THIS ARTICLE APPEARED IN FOXNEWS.COM: By: Associated Press WASHINGTON — A judge on Tuesday ordered the release of an alleged Somali pirate to home confinement while the government pursues an appeal that could delay his trial until next year. The trial of Ali Mohamed Ali was scheduled to begin next week. But prosecutors said Tuesday.
THIS ARTICLE APPEARED IN ABA JOURNAL: By: Martha Neil Visibly angry and getting more so after learning shortly before trial that prosecutors could place a Somali piracy case defendant in international waters for only 24 to 28 minutes, a federal judge in Washington, D.C., gave them a piece of her mind. Saying that she was.
THIS ASSOCIATED PRESS ARTICLE APPEARED IN THE WASHINGTON POST: By: Associated Press WASHINGTON — The federal judge overseeing the case of a Somali man accused of negotiating a ransom payment during a 2008 pirate takeover of a Danish merchant ship told prosecutors they had engaged in “inexcusable behavior,” and suggested they will have a hard.
THIS BLOG POST ORIGINALLY APPEARED ON THE VOLOKH CONSPIRACY: Prof. Eugene Kontorovich (Northwestern) — who has guest-blogged here several times — passes along this item about today’s United States v. Ali (D.D.C. July 13, 2012): Not many alleged Somali pirates are apprehended when they come to the U.S for a conference of educators. Yet that.
Washington, D.C.—In the matter of United States v. Ali Mohamed Ali, federal District Judge Ellen S. Huvelle issued a landmark ruling, finding that there is no crime of conspiracy to commit piracy under international law. Defendant Ali is the former Director-General of Education for Somaliland, a self-declared autonomous republic within Somalia. In April 2011, he.