Blind Injustice: A Look At Wrongful Convictions In America | Connecticut Public Radio

Blind Injustice: A Look At Wrongful Convictions In America

Apr 9, 2019

For an American Sign Language-interpreted version click here.

Since 1989, more than 2,000 people have been identified as victims of wrongful convictions in the U.S. In 2015 and 2016, the wrongfully convicted were exonerated at a rate of about three per week.

This hour, a look at the reality of, psychology behind, and institutionalized pressures toward wrongful convictions in America.

This show is the 22nd part of a new experiment: Radio for the Deaf. Watch a simulcast of signers from Source Interpreting interpreting our radio broadcast in American Sign Language on Facebook Live.


  • Brian Cutler - Professor of psychology at the University of Ontario Institute of Technology and the author of several books including Conviction of the Innocent: Lessons from Psychological Research
  • Mark Godsey - Cofounder of the Ohio Innocence Project and the author of Blind Injustice: A Former Prosecutor Exposes the Psychology and Politics of Wrongful Convictions
  • Scott Lewis - Owns and operates Lewis Real Estate Services in Wallingford, Conn.

Join the conversation on Facebook and Twitter.

Colin McEnroe, Carlos Mejia, and Chion Wolf contributed to this show, which originally aired on April 5, 2018.