There has been a twist in the federal trial of Barry Cadden, the Massachusetts pharmacist at the center of a deadly outbreak of fungal meningitis that infected hundreds and killed at least 60 people.
In March, a jury convicted Cadden of racketeering and mail fraud, but they found him not guilty of the most serious charge: second-degree murder, which could have meant a life sentence.
But closer examination of the jury verdict form shows they may not have been unanimous in their verdicts, as federal court requires. And that, say a former federal judge, lawyers and former prosecutors, is unprecedented.
This segment aired on May 15, 2017.