Murder defendant Craig Stephen Hicks, 46, left, listens while his co-defense counsel Terry Alford makes notes during a Monday, April 6, 2015 death penalty hearing for Hicks. Presiding Judge Orlando Hudson found the case of the shooting deaths of three Muslim college students at Finley Forest residential complex in Chapel Hill, NC in February, 2015 made the Hicks case eligible for the death penalty.
Murder defendant Craig Stephen Hicks, 46, left, listens while his co-defense counsel Terry Alford makes notes during a Monday, April 6, 2015 death penalty hearing for Hicks. Presiding Judge Orlando Hudson found the case of the shooting deaths of three Muslim college students at Finley Forest residential complex in Chapel Hill, NC in February, 2015 made the Hicks case eligible for the death penalty. Harry Lynch hlynch@newsobserver.com
Murder defendant Craig Stephen Hicks, 46, left, listens while his co-defense counsel Terry Alford makes notes during a Monday, April 6, 2015 death penalty hearing for Hicks. Presiding Judge Orlando Hudson found the case of the shooting deaths of three Muslim college students at Finley Forest residential complex in Chapel Hill, NC in February, 2015 made the Hicks case eligible for the death penalty. Harry Lynch hlynch@newsobserver.com

Chapel Hill shooting case will proceed as a death penalty trial

April 06, 2015 02:59 PM

UPDATED April 08, 2015 12:50 PM

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