Convicted sniper Lee Boyd Malvo is appealing a judge’s rejection of his claim that his sentence of life without parole is unconstitutional.
Maryland officials want a judge to dismiss an effort by convicted sniper Lee Boyd Malvo to challenge his life without parole sentence.
Monday marks the 10th anniversary of the sniper murder spree that left 10 dead across Maryland, Washington, D.C. and Virginia.
Convicted D.C. sniper Lee Boyd Malvo said in a newspaper interview published Sunday that the devastated reaction of a victim’s husband made him feel like “the worst piece of scum.”
A recent Supreme Court ruling could lead to a sentence reduction for Lee Boyd Malvo, the young man convicted in the 2002 Washington-area sniper shootings.
Before Washington, D.C., sniper John Allen Muhammad went on a killing spree for three weeks in October 2002, he had already terrorized his wife for years.