Freed After Six Years, Woman Sues Cops Over Dog Scent Evidence – NBC News.com
In 2004, the FBI itself reported that “human scent is easily transferred from one person or object to another” and concluded: “Identifying someone’s scent at a crime scene is not an indication of complicity.”
And in 2005, a second FBI report found “limited scientific data” to back up dogs’ use to human scents.
And in 2011, the National Institutes of Health found an “overwhelming number of incorrect alerts” in its own research trials.
This is the break that innocents incarcerated by the false testimony of phony dog handlers have been waiting for … some for thirty years. Or longer.
Now is the time for their families to contact reporter M. Alex Johnson via phone, Tweets, and Facebook posts.
Let’s get this done.
Because there’s plenty of other debunked forensics to address – they cloud tens of thousands of convictions.