Welcome to Injustice Anywhere
Injustice Anywhere is an organization working to correct wrongful convictions. We have a network of websites dedicated to bringing more attention to the worldwide wrongful conviction epidemic.
Injustice Anywhere Websites
Who are we?
Bruce Fischer (bio)
Director of Operations
Our Advisory Board
Author, Advocate, Translator
Global Moderator of the IA forum, Author, Advocate
Professor of Biochemistry
Retired Forensic Engineer
Advocate, Freelance Writer
Steve Moore (bio)
Retired FBI Agent
Financial Professional, Advocate
Retired Senior Trial Counsel with the United States Department of Justice, Advocate
Nigel Scott (bio)
Tom Zupancic (bio)
Molecular Biologist, Advocate
Former Advisory Board Members
News: Wrongful Conviction Community Mourns The Loss Of Joseph W Bishop
Please keep in mind that members of our advisory board do not necessarily agree with every one of our featured cases. Injustice Anywhere understands that many cases are controversial. We welcome the input of our members regardless of personal opinion on guilt or innocence.
In addition to the members listed here, Injustice Anywhere also has over 2100 members in our Facebook group. We greatly appreciate the efforts of all involved.
How it all began
Our first mission began in early 2010 when we created Injustice in Perugia (IIP), a grassroots organization that worked to secure freedom for Amanda Knox and Raffaele Sollecito, two innocent people wrongfully convicted for murder in Perugia, Italy. Both have now been fully exonerated by the Italian Supreme Court.
Our work with IIP opened our eyes to a growing worldwide problem that continues to go mostly unnoticed by anyone not directly affected. Wrongful convictions occur all around the world. We must do more to prevent the unjust imprisonment of innocent people, and in doing so, we must focus on the larger picture, not just the cases we see highlighted on television. If we choose to turn our backs on this epidemic, we risk creating more victims like Clarence Elkins, Christopher Turner, and Danny Brown. Who are these people? Even though their cases were not sensational enough to get the attention of cable news programs, they were all cases of wrongful conviction, only to be corrected after each had lost many years of their lives. There are hundreds of similar cases that go mostly unnoticed but are of no less importance than any case that happens to attract the attention of the media.
Wrongful convictions jeopardize public safety by keeping the real perpetrators on the streets to commit more crimes.