Dharun Ravi could face 10 years in prison after a jury found him guilty of invasion of privacy, witness tampering and bias intimidation.
Defense attorney and former prosecutor Henry Klingeman called the case close and said the verdict will set a precedent.
The judge spent the morning instructing the jury, explaining each count. Ravi must be found guilty of privacy invasion in order to be convicted of the most serious count -- bias intimidation.
Former Bergen County Prosecutor John Fahy thinks defense attorney Steve Altman has done a very good job in raising reasonable doubt in the case against his client Dharun Ravi
The defense and prosecution rested their cases Tuesday in the trial that accuses former Rutgers freshman Dharun Ravi of invasion of privacy, bias intimidation and witness tampering.
Susan Abraham, a professor at New York Law School, believes the prosecution has established its case to the jury.
In a 2012 police interview, Ravi said he did invade the privacy of his roommate Tyler Clementi who committed suicide shortly after learning Ravi used a webcam to see images of Clementi with another ...
Mohamed El Filali seeks more answers from the state attorney general about the NYPD's surveillance of Muslims in the Garden State.
"Budgets come and go, taxes go up and down but saving lives -- that lasts forever," said Christie.
Noted defense attorney Henry Klingeman said the case against Tyler Clementi's ex-roommate is a new look at invasion of privacy laws.
The war over secret surveillance of Muslims by New York Police continues to escalate, pitting Garden State leaders against neighboring Empire State law enforcement officials.
Richard Codey says he gave the NYPD access to the railroads and ferry terminals when he was governor, but did not allow them to spy on Muslims in New Jersey.
At a press conference outside the Robeson Center at Rutgers Newark, representatives from a number of Muslim organizations express outrage and demand answers.
Exclusive Interview: John Ray Wilson, of Somerset County, turned himself in to begin serving a prison sentence for growing marijuana in his backyard.
Jewish community leaders met with law enforcement and elected offcials to discuss security strategies in light of recent anti-Semitic incidents.