An agreement that calls for just one deadly drug to be administered to people sentenced to death, instead of three, is a theoretical streamlining of the execution process, but it is not expected to expedite state-sanctioned killings in California.
An agreement that calls for just one deadly drug to be administered to people sentenced to death, instead of three, is a theoretical streamlining of the execution process, but it is not expected to expedite state-sanctioned killings in California. Manny Crisostomo Sacramento Bee file
An agreement that calls for just one deadly drug to be administered to people sentenced to death, instead of three, is a theoretical streamlining of the execution process, but it is not expected to expedite state-sanctioned killings in California. Manny Crisostomo Sacramento Bee file