Dr. Robert Ferrante
Jury selection was scheduled to begin in the trial of a Pittsburgh medical researcher charged with fatally poisoning his neurologist wife with cyanide.
Pretrial motions are underway in the case of a University of Pittsburgh researcher who is accused of poisoning his wife.
The jury hearing the case against Dr. Robert Ferrante, the Pitt medical researcher accused in the cyanide poisoning death of his wife, will be chose from Dauphin County.
A judge is expected to decide today whether to unfreeze the financial assets of a Pitt medical researcher accused in the poisoning death of his wife.
When Dr. Robert Ferrante’s assets were frozen last summer after he was charged in the cyanide poisoning death of his wife, Dr. Autumn Klein, it was estimated the couple’s joint accounts totaled about $900,000 and that Ferrante individually has access to about $2.5 million.
Newly-released documents are revealing a possible motive in the cyanide poisoning death of a local neurologist.
Robert Ferrante, a University of Pittsburgh researcher, won’t be facing the death penalty when he goes on trial in connection with the murder of his wife, 41-year-old Dr. Autumn Klein.
The Pitt researcher accused of poisoning and killing his wife with cyanide in April will go to trial.
A judge has issued a ruling in a custody hearing for the daughter of a man accused of using cyanide to fatally poison his wife.
The battle lines are now drawn over more than the innocence or guilt of Dr. Robert Ferrante.
A new development in the case of a local researcher accused in the poisoning death of his wife.
University of Pittsburgh medical researcher Dr. Robert Ferrante has arrived back in Pittsburgh from West Virginia, where he was arrested last week.
The University of Pittsburgh researcher who is accused of his wife’s cyanide poisoning death has waived extradition.
A defense attorney says a University of Pittsburgh medical researcher plans to waive extradition on charges of having fatally poisoned his neurologist wife with cyanide.
State police in West Virginia were able to track down and arrest the University of Pittsburgh researcher accused in his wife’s cyanide poisoning death with the use of license plate reading technology.