"Sally Clark" was a United Kingdom/British solicitor who, in November 1999, became the victim of a miscarriage of justice when she was found guilty of the murder of two of her sons. Although the conviction was overturned and she was freed from prison in 2003, she developed serious psychiatric problems and died in her home in March 2007 from alcohol poisoning.

Clark's first son died suddenly within a few weeks of his birth in September 1996, and in December 1998 her second died in a similar manner. A month later, she was arrested and subsequently tried for the murder of both children. The prosecution case relied on statistical evidence presented by paediatrician Professor Sir Roy Meadow, who testified that the chance of two children from an affluent family suffering sudden infant death syndrome was 1 in 73 million. He had arrived at this figure by squaring 1 in 8500, as being the likelihood of a cot death in similar circumstances. The Royal Statistical Society later issued a statement arguing that there was "no statistical basis" for Meadow's claim, and expressing its concern at the "misuse of statistics in the courts".

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I don't think our productivity increases if we meet out in Greenwood, but it helps with access and transparency.

I get along with both of them. I don't see myself fitting neatly into either camp.

I didn't even know there was a mother in there. We knew it smelled bad when it got hot and humid, but we didn't realize it was that bad.