According to our friend Alice Wagner of NYC, "it looks like the new Bronx DA is working to fight against corruption in the correctional system. She seems to be addressing and publicizing a first exoneration. This might be a good time to reach out (If you have not already) with letters or press or getting numbers from an online petition to her or press. (Not that this is a new thought…only a new audience.) The iron seems somewhat hot.
If you are so inclined, please write to DA Clark on behalf of Shane, requesting that she review the case via this blog.
The Office of the Bronx County District Attorney
198 E. 161st Street
Bronx, New York 10451
On January 1, 2016, Associate Justice Darcel Denise Clark became the 13th District Attorney for Bronx County and the first African-American woman to hold the office in New York State.
Prior to her election, Ms. Clark served as an Associate Justice for the NYS Supreme Court Appellate Division, First Department, and as a Justice of the NYS Supreme Court, Bronx County as well as a Judge of the Criminal Court in Bronx and New York Counties, spending more than 16 years on the bench.
A native Bronxite who was raised in NYCHA’s Soundview Houses, and is a product of the New York City public school system, District Attorney Clark graduated from Truman High School before receiving her Bachelor’s Degree in Political Science from Boston College, where she was the first recipient of the University’s Martin Luther King, Jr., Memorial Scholarship. D.A. Clark then attended the Howard University School of Law in Washington, D.C., where she served as Class President for each of her three years in law school.
After earning her law degree at Howard, District Attorney Clark returned home in 1986 to begin her legal career at the Bronx District Attorney’s Office as an Assistant District Attorney. After trying many cases as a prosecutor, including drug felonies, violent crimes and homicides, D.A. Clark served as a Supervising ADA in the Narcotics Bureau and eventually became the Deputy Chief of the Criminal Court Bureau. In 1999, she left the Office to accept her first judicial post.