M. A. Farber: Difference between revisions

Expand lifetime template: consider using subst:l instead.
(add re investigation)
m (Expand lifetime template: consider using subst:l instead.)
===Trial and jail===
Attorney [[Raymond A. Brown]] blamed other doctors at the hospital of framing Jascalevich to cover up their own ineptitude and charged that Farber had conspired with prosecutors to advance their respective careers by pointing the finger of blame at Jascalevich.<ref>Berger, Joseph. [http://www.nytimes.com/2009/10/12/nyregion/12brown.html "Raymond A. Brown, Civil Rights Lawyer, Dies at 94"], ''[[The New York Times]]'', October 11, 2009. Accessed October 12, 2009.</ref> After Brown subpoenaed the reporter,
Farber testified in the case but cited the [[First Amendment of the United States Constitution]] when he refused to turn over thousands of pages of the reporter's notes that the defense had requested, citing a compelling right to protect the identity of the sources used in the articles from individuals who had spoken to him with the expectation that their confidence would be maintained.<ref name=Trautwein>Corcoran, David. [http://www.nytimes.com/2000/09/02/nyregion/theodore-trautwein-judge-in-landmark-press-case-dies-at-80.html "Theodore Trautwein, Judge in Landmark Press Case, Dies at 80"], ''[[The New York Times]]'', September 2, 2000. Accessed October 13, 2009.</ref> ''[[Time (magazine)|Time]]'' magazine called the deadlock "a head-on collision between the First and [[Sixth Amendment of the United States Constitution|Sixth Amendment]]s", citing the conflict between the reporter's and newspaper's right of [[Freedom of the Press]] and the defendant's [[Right to a fair trial]].<ref>Staff. [http://www.time.com/time/magazine/article/0,9171,948246,00.html "Press: Piercing a Newsman's Shield"], [[Time (magazine)]]'', August 7, 1978. Accessed October 14, 2009.</ref> Trial judge William J. Arnold had Judge [[Theodore Trautwein]] address the issues related to the release of the papers in his role as as assignment judge for all Bergen County courts. In July 1978, Trautwein sentenced Farber to six months in jail and assessed fines of $5,000 each day to ''The Times'', saying that Farber had chosen placing "your privilege and your concept of your constitutional rights above the rights of the people of this state and this defendant"<ref name=Trautwein/>
{{Lifetime|1930s|Living|DEFAULTSORT:Farber, Myron A.}}
[[Category:1930s births]]
[[Category:Living people]]
[[Category:American newspaper reporters and correspondents]]
[[Category:New York Times people]]