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RALEIGH, N.C. (Reuters) – A former federal judge in North Carolina who called for the state to stop sending death row prisoners to executions said on Tuesday that he is retiring from the bench, saying he can no longer abide by the law.
U.S. District Judge Thomas Schroeder made the announcement late in the afternoon following several protests at the state’s only remaining execution chamber. Schroeder’s statement was quickly picked up by news media and his own lawyer.
But by nightfall, there were conflicting reports as to how his decision to step down would be portrayed.
On hand for the announcement was former U.S. Attorney General John Ashcroft, who said he had called Schroeder to offer his “sincere appreciation for his distinguished service to the nation and to the state of North Carolina.”
An earlier statement by state Attorney General Roy Cooper called the decision a step in the right direction.
“Today this office is no more, and I hope it’s a day when the people and the court, the press and the rest of the nation begin to see the true face of justice: a law enforcement official who is willing to be the judge, jury and executioner when others refuse to do so,” Cooper said in a statement.
The state’s death row was the subject of much controversy after five men from it were executed in just over three months. The men were convicted and sentenced to die for their roles in the 1978 kidnapping and murder of a state trooper. It has been decades since anyone was executed in North Carolina.
Schroeder took the bench in 1979 and won national ire for his use of the death penalty and for calling it “beyond the pale of reason” and “morally indefensible.” He was removed from that position in 2003 by a federal judge who ruled that Schroeder was in violation of a constitutional
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