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Fed Employee Accuses the Prosecution in Sen. Stevens Case of Misconduct

Sen. Stevens/official photo

Sen. Stevens/official photo

With this latest allegations, coupled with the judge chastising the prosecution on more than one occasion during trial, don’t be surprised to see the U.S. Court of Appeals call for a new trial. Then again, don’t be surprised to see President Bush pardon Stevens in the final days of his administration.

By Del Quentin Wilber
Washington Post Staff Writer
WASHINGTON — A federal employee with extensive knowledge of the investigation and corruption trial of Sen. Ted Stevens (R-Alaska) has filed a whistle-blower complaint alleging that the government intentionally withheld evidence and committed other misconduct.
Among the accusations were that the government intentionally “schemed to relocate a witness” and that an employee working on the investigation accepted artwork and employment for a relative from a cooperating source, according to a legal ruling issued late last night by the federal judge who presided over Stevens’s trial.
The allegations echo long-running complaints raised by Stevens’s defense team. U.S. District Judge Emmet G. Sullivan chastised prosecutors several times for their handling of evidence and witnesses.
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