A U.S. District Court judge has ordered Julius Henson, who was convicted of conspiracy arising from robocalls aimed at keeping black voters from the polls in 2010, to pay the state of Maryland more than $1 million.
A Baltimore jury convicts political consultant Julius Henson on one of the four charges brought against him in the Election Night robocall scandal.
Jurors return to deliberations on the case of a campaign consultant accused of using Election Day robocalls to suppress black voter turnout in the 2010 gubernatorial election.
It’s the phone call heard by thousands, sparking an Election Night controversy in the race for governor. Now 12 jurors are locked in a room trying to make a decision in the second robocall trial.
Jurors will soon begin debating whether those Election Night robocalls in 2010 amounted to fraud on the part of political consultant Julius Henson.
Political consultant Julius Henson is blasting away at the campaign for former Governor Bob Ehrlich, blaming them for problems with the robocall that now has Henson on trial.
Campaign consultant Julius Henson is accused of using Election Day robocalls to suppress black voter turnout. Now he’s taking the stand in his own defense.
The man on trial for the now infamous 2010 Election Night robocall tells WJZ he will testify in his own defense.
She was the voice behind the controversial 2010 Election Night robocall. Now she’s the star witness in the case against her boss– the man who wrote the robocall–political consultant Julius Henson.
He was hired to help Bob Ehrlich win his campaign for governor. Now political consultant Julius Henson faces trial for his role in those controversial Election Night robocalls.
Jury selection is underway in the case against one of the two men behind the infamous election night robocalls of 2010. Political consultant Julius Henson faces charges that those calls broke election laws.
There’s a delay in the trial against the campaign consultant accused in the 2010 Election Night robocall controversy. Julius Henson will have to wait to try to convince a jury of his innocence.