No Verdict Yet in Rutgers Webcam Spying Trial | NBC New York

No Verdict Yet in Rutgers Webcam Spying Trial

Dharun Ravi faces 15 criminal counts, including invasion of privacy and bias intimidation.

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    No Verdict Yet in Rutgers Webcam Spying Trial
    AP
    Dharun Ravi

    A jury has gone home without a verdict after the second day of deliberations in the trial of a former Rutgers University student accused of using a webcam to spy on his gay roommate, who killed himself days later.

     

    Dharun Ravi, 20, faces 15 criminal charges, including invasion of privacy and bias intimidation, a hate crime.

     

    Jury Deliberates in Rutgers Webcam Spy Trial

    [NY] Jury Deliberates in Rutgers Webcam Spy Trial
    The jury now has the case in the Rutgers webcam spying trial. The judge charged them Wednesday morning, and jurors spent hours deliberating. Brian Thompson reports.
    (Published Wednesday, March 14, 2012)

    His freshman-year roommate, Tyler Clementi, jumped to his death from the George Washington Bridge in September 2010, just days after Clementi's intimate encounter with another man.

     

    The jury has deliberated for about 9 1/2 hours without reaching a verdict. They didn't have any questions for the judge Thursday.

    Jury to Get Case in Rutgers Webcam Spying Trial

    [NY] Jury to Get Case in Rutgers Webcam Spying Trial
    It will be up to a jury to decide Wednesday whether it was a crime when a Rutgers student viewed a few seconds of his roommate's intimate encounter with another man and told people about it in text messages, tweets and in person. Brian Thompson reports.
    (Published Tuesday, March 13, 2012)

     

    They're scheduled to resume Friday.

     

    Ravi Won't Testify in Rutgers Webcam Trial

    [NY] Ravi Won't Testify in Rutgers Webcam Trial
    The former Rutgers University student accused of using a webcam to spy on his roommate's intimate encounter with another man won't take the stand in his trial.Dharun Ravi's defense rested Monday and lawyers said he won't testify. Brian Thompson reports.
    (Published Monday, March 12, 2012)

    Jurors have 12 days of testimony from about 30 witnesses to consider.