Troy Davis has run out of call.
Davis was denied this morning's grace, forgiveness and Paroles Georgian government, an agency of state, which can reduce the death sentence, and was carried out on Wednesday night in the state prison in Jackson.
"The Council has reviewed all the information presented in this case, and a thorough discussion," said spokesman Steve Hayes of the board in a brief message. "After the decision is to reject grace."
Davis was convicted in 1989 for killing off-duty officer Mark Allen McPhail. McPhail worked as a night watchman at Savannah, when he rushed to help a homeless man who was assaulted. In the chaos that followed, Mr. McPhail was shot three times.
The police never found the murder weapon, and seven of nine witnesses who said Davis was the shooter have changed their story.
In 2007, said one of the seven witnesses, ABC News she first singled out because of police coercion Davis, and she believed the real killer was one of the other witnesses. She said she feared he would come after her if she told the truth. She would not be identified at the time.
Another woman told the parole board Monday that she also believes that the real murderer went free. Lindsay Glover said he heard Slyvester "REDD" said Coles was actually the shooter. Coles had been drinking heavily, he said. The two were at a party.
Coles, it was the first to involve Davis, and the trial, testified that he left the scene before the shooting.
The family told police after the decision was announced that they simply want justice.
"That's what we're fighting for twenty years," said Anneliese MacPhail, the mother of the officer. "We are ready to close the book and start our lives."
He stressed that this is the date of execution of Davis in fourth place, in a case that eventually went before the U.S. Supreme Court. McPhail family has never had any doubt that Troy Davis was the shooter. They believe they have been convicted.
There are still many people who believe in the State of Georgia is about to execute an innocent man.
Representative John Lewis of Georgia said it was a "sad day for Georgia." "We have confirmed that the administration of the law is more important than the pursuit of justice."
NAACP, Amnesty International and other groups are all stamped Parole Board decision, there is every indication that life in prison would be a right decision.
At the time of the murder McPhail, in 1989, becoming divided by racial and socioeconomic lines Savannah. The police were under enormous pressure to solve the case and put the murderer away.
Davis is scheduled to die at 7:00 Wednesday night.
Troy Davis Has Run Out Of Call