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NEWS
January 6, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Former Washington Mayor Marion Barry, in a phone call from prison, forcefully denied that a woman performed oral sex on him in a visiting room. In the interview with WRC-TV, he called the prisoner who alleged the incident at the Petersburg, Va., prison a "professional liar." A U.S. Bureau of Prisons spokesman said authorities are examining inmate Floyd Archer Robertson's charge that a guard arranged for a prostitute to visit Barry in the room where the incident allegedly occurred Dec.
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NEWS
January 6, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Former Washington Mayor Marion Barry, in a phone call from prison, forcefully denied that a woman performed oral sex on him in a visiting room. In the interview with WRC-TV, he called the prisoner who alleged the incident at the Petersburg, Va., prison a "professional liar." A U.S. Bureau of Prisons spokesman said authorities are examining inmate Floyd Archer Robertson's charge that a guard arranged for a prostitute to visit Barry in the room where the incident allegedly occurred Dec.
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NEWS
January 5, 1992 | Times Wire Services
An inmate who complained that a woman performed oral sex on Marion Barry in front of more than 20 people in a prison visiting room said Saturday that the former Washington mayor made a veiled threat against him. "He said that, if I complained, there would be repercussions," Floyd Robertson said in a telephone interview with the Associated Press. "It sounded like a threat to me." Two days after the Dec.
NEWS
January 5, 1992 | Times Wire Services
An inmate who complained that a woman performed oral sex on Marion Barry in front of more than 20 people in a prison visiting room said Saturday that the former Washington mayor made a veiled threat against him. "He said that, if I complained, there would be repercussions," Floyd Robertson said in a telephone interview with the Associated Press. "It sounded like a threat to me." Two days after the Dec.
NATIONAL
January 13, 2003 | Stephen Braun, Times Staff Writer
Hours after the new year dawned, two men were led into the booking area of the Fairfax County Detention Center and ordered to scrape their cheeks with tiny swabs. The same thing happened 160 miles away in the small town of Waverly, where a stabbing suspect had been brought in after a bloody fracas. In both cases, the suspects provided police with DNA samples compelled under a new Virginia law that seeks to use genetic tests to broaden the hunt for suspects in unsolved crimes.
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