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Wrong Michael Skakel?

Michael C. Skakel

Chauffeur

Skakel & Skakel

Email: m***@***.uk

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Skakel & Skakel

United Kingdom

Company Description

Skakel & Skakel creates interior and graphic design that generates business and cultural advantage for clients across a range of sectors. We bring a powerful combination of imagination, creativity, and practicality to the process of producing bespoke rather th...more

Background Information

Employment History

Attorney

Martha Moxley


Director of International Programs

Citizens Energy Corporation


Defense Attorney

Thomas Sheridan Jr. Sheridan


Affiliations

Alcoholics Anonymous

Recovering Alcoholic and Member


Georgetown University

Member, Board of Governors


St. Christopher's Catholic Church

Member


U.S. World Cup Speed Skiing Team

Member


Education

Amherst College


Brunswick School


Elan School


Georgetown University


bachelor's degree

Curry College


Web References(200 Total References)


DEAD MAN TALKING: A Kennedy Cousin Comes Clean

www.marthamoxley.com [cached]

By Michael Skakel
Aware that I had been clean and sober for some time, and that Id just gotten David on the path of sobriety, Bobby entered treatment saying, "if Skakel can get clean and still enjoy himself, what the hell, maybe theres hope for me." I was an usher at Bobbys. I hope to become better acquainted with Michael, whom I knew to be fun-loving, energe3tic, witty and a great skier. He arrived with his children, without his wife, and with a teenage babysitter, Marisa Verochi. As the weekend unfolded, two things became apparent first, Michael was not in control of his drinking, and second, there was something not right about his interactions with the babysitter. At one point, both of them having a good deal to drink. Michael asked her for a backrub and lay on the sofa while she straddled him and rubbed lotion on him. My wife and I retreated to the bedroom, feeling awkward and somewhat alarmed. Michael asked me to come and work on Senator Kennedys campaign. He emphasized that it would be a lot of fun, that wed be working closely together, and that after the campaign, thered be a good job waiting. I needed a job. Id been interviewing for six months without an offer, and my self-esteem was sinking to a level I knew all too well. But I declined. I had my eye on a career in sports marketing, and I wasnt yet ready to throw in the towel. Over the next several weeks, Michael was persistent, calling me to nudge and cajole me to come to Massachusetts and help with the campaign. Finally, after a phone call I remember as especially convincing since Id just been on another raft of interviews without success, I said yes. My wife was losing faith in me. I was going nowhere fast. Michael made it sound like a great adventure. Michael made most things sound like a great adventure. The truth, as I would find out later, was that Michael desperately needed someone to replace a Kennedy lieutenant, Jimmy Recidlow, who had been accused of rape by a young college volunteer whose father was a wealthy campaign contributor. The Kennedys found a quiet spot to hide Recidlow (whose sister, by the way, was sleeping with Michael) at that National Association of Government Employees. Not long after the campaign, I was hired on at Citizens Energy Corporation, where I worked my way up to Director of International Programs traveling with Michael to Portugal, Cuba, Angola, Venezuela, Brazil, and elsewhere. I arranged for Michael to enter treatment for his alcoholism, and drove him there on the weekend of Rose Kennedys funeral. The following year, in the midst of growing scandal, I convinced Michael to seek help for his sex addiction, and took him to treatment. Upon his return, he began stalking Marisa Verochi, frightening her and her family. She came to me for help. Michael and I fought, bitterly. He claimed that Id threatened him physically. I had been taken in . All the idealistic talk was conceived as a useful mythology to hide reality, not only about Michael, but about his brother Joe, and even my aunt Ethel, who had been like a mother to me. You get your ass back here, Skakel! So cut the crap about This is your fault, Skakel, and listen to me. You just dodged another bullet, Michael. An article by jack Sullivan purported to have the inside scoop on Michael Skakel, a suspect in an old, unsolved murder and a chauffeur for the Kennedy family, who was trying to extort a quarter million dollars from them by fabricating a story about Michael and the family babysitter. Clearly the family was taking no chances on me. I should probably have seen it coming. Earlier, when the truth could no longer be hidden, Michael had instructed me to tell the press that Marisa was promiscuous little slut who had come on to him, been rebuffed, and was angry. A half hour later the phone in my office was dead, and all my Citizens Energy credit cards had been canceled; a half hour after that and The Boston Herald was getting the story that would run the next morning: Michael Skakel, a chauffeur for the Kennedys was trying to extort money from them by making up lies about Michael Kennedy and an under-age girl. Michael Skakel is a graduate of Curry College, a former member of the U.S. World Cup Speed Skiing Team, and the former Director of International Programs for Citizens Energy Corporation. Bobby Kennedy Jr.s attempt to get Tim Collins, a supporter of Senator Kennedy, to lie about Michael Kennedys transgression and to say instead that I, Michael Skakel, had been sleeping with the young girl


Headmaster: Skakel expelled for 'threatening' woman with ski pole

marthamoxley.com [cached]

Headmaster: Skakel expelled for 'threatening' woman with ski pole
Michael Skakel was expelled from a private school in Vermont for brandishing a ski pole at a teacher's wife, the former headmaster of the school told The Advocate. From his hilltop home in this rural village in central Vermont, Richard Wright, founder and former headmaster of The Vershire School, recounted for the first time publicly how Skakel raised a ski pole and "threatened" to strike a woman during a confrontation on a dormitory staircase. The witnesses, as they did in the preliminary hearing in the case, are expected to testify that they heard Skakel implicate himself in Moxley's murder while he was a student at the school from 1978 to 1980. Prior to Elan, Skakel attended at least three private high schools. Michael Skakel enrolled later that year after running afoul of authorities at a school in Steamboat Springs, Colo. He proved to be an excellent athlete, impressing people with his skills on the soccer field and later spending much of his time on the school's private ski slope, called Judgment Ridge, Wright recalled. It became evident, however, that Skakel, in contrast to his older brother, wasn't fitting in well at the school, Wright said. Though Skakel didn't seem to be faring well academically or socially, the teen did not initially get into any serious disciplinary trouble, Wright said. The woman who was allegedly threatened, and her husband, who was one of about 15 teachers at the school, lived in the Hill Dormitory along with Skakel and 25 of the school's approximately 100 students. Skakel was thrown out almost immediately, Wright recalled. About two weeks later, on March 15, the school received a polite letter explaining that Skakel had been accepted at Elan and requesting a transcript be forwarded there, Wright said. What Wright didn't know at the time was that Skakel had already been forcibly taken to Elan as part of a deal to avoid jail following a March 5 drunken-driving accident in Windham, N.Y., where the family had a second home. Skakel had nearly run over a police officer before crashing a family car. Skakel's attorney, Sherman, declined two previous requests from The Advocate to help compile a timeline of the various schools Skakel attended. Asked to explain why Skakel left the school, Sherman said: "He was failing." In a book proposal written before his arrest, Skakel, with the help of author Richard Hoffman, had this to say about his teenage schooling: "I continued to careen and carom through my life without an understanding of either dyslexia or alcoholism. From 1971 to 1975, Skakel attended Brunswick School in Greenwich. By the fall of 1975, the time of the murder, he was attending St. Mary Catholic school in Greenwich, according to State's Attorney Jonathan Benedict's questioning of potential jurors. Skakel didn't complete the year, however. The following September, Skakel found himself enrolled at the Whiteman School, a private boarding school in Steamboat Springs, Colo. "Michael was a very disturbed boy," retired headmaster John Whittum said last month. Several students were questioned about the blaze, including Skakel, but it was never determined what or who started the blaze, Whittum said. Barbier struggled to find words to describe just how difficult it was to deal with Skakel. "Those kids are just so vivid in your mind because they were just so bad, they were really just unique in how bad they were," he said.


DEAD MAN TALKING: A Kennedy Cousin Comes Clean

www.marthamoxley.com [cached]

By Michael Skakel
Aware that I had been clean and sober for some time, and that I'd just gotten David on the path of sobriety, Bobby entered treatment saying, "if Skakel can get clean and still enjoy himself, what the hell, maybe there's hope for me." I hope to become better acquainted with Michael, whom I knew to be fun-loving, energe3tic, witty and a great skier. He arrived with his children, without his wife, and with a teenage babysitter, Marisa Verochi. As the weekend unfolded, two things became apparent - first, Michael was not in control of his drinking, and second, there was something not right about his interactions with the babysitter. At one point, both of them having a good deal to drink. Michael asked her for a backrub and lay on the sofa while she straddled him and rubbed lotion on him. My wife and I retreated to the bedroom, feeling awkward and somewhat alarmed. Michael asked me to come and work on Senator Kennedy's campaign. Over the next several weeks, Michael was persistent, calling me to nudge and cajole me to come to Massachusetts and help with the campaign. Finally, after a phone call I remember as especially convincing since I'd just been on another raft of interviews without success, I said yes. My wife was losing faith in me. I was going nowhere fast. Michael made it sound like a great adventure. Michael made most things sound like a great adventure. The truth, as I would find out later, was that Michael desperately needed someone to replace a Kennedy lieutenant, Jimmy Recidlow, who had been accused of rape by a young college volunteer whose father was a wealthy campaign contributor. The Kennedys found a quiet spot to hide Recidlow (whose sister, by the way, was sleeping with Michael) at that National Association of Government Employees. Not long after the campaign, I was hired on at Citizens' Energy Corporation, where I worked my way up to Director of International Programs traveling with Michael to Portugal, Cuba, Angola, Venezuela, Brazil, and elsewhere. I arranged for Michael to enter treatment for his alcoholism, and drove him there on the weekend of Rose Kennedy's funeral. The following year, in the midst of growing scandal, I convinced Michael to seek help for his sex addiction, and took him to treatment. Upon his return, he began stalking Marisa Verochi, frightening her and her family. She came to me for help. Michael and I fought, bitterly. He claimed that I'd threatened him physically. I had been taken in . All the idealistic talk was conceived as a useful mythology to hide reality, not only about Michael, but about his brother Joe, and even my aunt Ethel, who had been like a mother to me. You get your ass back here, Skakel! So cut the crap about 'This is your fault, Skakel,' and listen to me. You just dodged another bullet, Michael. An article by jack Sullivan purported to have the inside scoop on Michael Skakel, a suspect in an old, unsolved murder and a chauffeur for the Kennedy family, who was trying to extort a quarter million dollars from them by fabricating a story about Michael and the family babysitter. Clearly the family was taking no chances on me. I should probably have seen it coming. Earlier, when the truth could no longer be hidden, Michael had instructed me to tell the press that Marisa was promiscuous little slut who had come on to him, been rebuffed, and was angry. A half hour later the phone in my office was dead, and all my Citizens' Energy credit cards had been canceled; a half hour after that and The Boston Herald was getting the story that would run the next morning: Michael Skakel, a chauffeur for the Kennedys was trying to extort money from them by making up lies about Michael Kennedy and an under-age girl. Michael Skakel is a graduate of Curry College, a former member of the U.S. World Cup Speed Skiing Team, and the former Director of International Programs for Citizens' Energy Corporation. Bobby Kennedy Jr.'s attempt to get Tim Collins, a supporter of Senator Kennedy, to lie about Michael Kennedy's transgression and to say instead that I, Michael Skakel, had been sleeping with the young girl


www.newstimes.com

Martha Moxley, shown in this undated photo was found bludgeoned to death with a golf club on her family's estate in Greenwich, Conn in 1975. Her neighbor, Michael Skakel was convicted June 7, 2002, in the 1975 murder and is serving a prison sentence of 20 years to life. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo
Michael Skakel, right, and attorney Hope Seeley, left, during a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. /Staff photo Photo: Chris Preovolos, File Photo/Chris Preovolos / Stamford Advocate Michael Skakel, right, and attorney Hope Seeley, left, during a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. /Staff photo Photo: Chris Preovolos, File Photo/Chris Preovolos / Stamford Advocate Connecticut state Supreme Court Justice Richard Palmer, center, questions attorneys at the Connecticut Supreme Court in Hartford, Conn., Thursday, March 26, 2009 as the court hears arguments as to why they should throw out Michael Skakel's conviction on murder charges in the 1975 death of 15-year-old Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. From left are: Justice Peter Zarella, Palmer, Justice Joette Katz, who presided. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Skakel enters the Norwalk Courthouse with his attorney, Michael Sherman. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo As Michael Skakel, right, covers his face during a tense moment in testimony, defense attorney Hubert Santos questions author Len Levitt about the book Levitt wrote concerning the Moxley murder. Action at the Skakel trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Skakel wipes tears from his eyes as Cliff Grubin takes the witness stand Tuesday, April 24, 2007, in Stamford Superior Court in Stamford, Conn., during the Skakel's appeal of his conviction in the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. Skakel attended a reformatory school where he met Grubin. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. speaks to the press after testifying in a hearing for his cousin, Michael Skakel, at Stamford, Conn., Superior Court, Tuesday, April 17, 2007. Michael Skakel who was convicted in 2002 for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley, is seeking a new trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. speaks to the press after testifying in a hearing for his cousin, Michael Skakel, at Stamford, Conn., Superior Court, Tuesday, April 17, 2007. Michael Skakel who was convicted in 2002 for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley, is seeking a new trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Kennedy cousin Michael Skakel , convicted in the murder of Martha Moxley was at one time a high-profile inmate at the Garner Correctional Institution in Newtown, CT. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Sherman addresses the media after a guilty verdict in the Martha Moxley murder trial. He is flanked by David Skakel, on left, and Steven Skakel, on right, two of Michael Skakel's brothers. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Kris Steele walks down the steps of the courthouse with Michael Skakel during the trial. Steele Skakel's bodyguard during the trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Dorthy Moxley, left, smiles as she answers questions just after Michael Skakel was found guilty of the murder of Moxley's daughter, Martha. At right is Moxley's son, John Moxley. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Dorthy Moxley, right, shakes hands with a law officer just before driving away from Superior Court in Norwalk for the final time after Michael Skakel was found quilty of the murder of Moxley's daughter, Martha Moxley 27 years ago in Greenwich. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Skakel, center, leaves Superior Court in Norwalk during an afternoon break in his murder trial. He is on trail for the in the murder of Martha Moxley. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Martha Moxley's mother, Dorthy Moxley, looks up at John Moxley , Martha's brother, as they talked to reporters outside the Connecticut state Supreme Court in Hartford, Conn., Thursday, March 26, 2009 as they talked to reporters. They had attended as session of the court where arguments were presented as to why the 2002 conviction of Michael Skakel on murder charges in connection with the 1975 death of 15-year-old Martha Moxley should or should not be thrown out. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Sherman, outside Norwalk Superior Court, reacts to a guilty verdict for his client Michael Skakel in the Martha Moxley murder trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Dorthy Moxley, mother of Martha Moxley, listens to testimony during a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Sherman testifies about his role as Michael Skakel's former defense attorney at Superior Court in Stamford, Conn., Friday, April 20, 2007. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Sherman, MIchael Skakel's former defense attorney, testifies about actions he took while building a defense for Skakel at Superior Court in Stamford, Conn., Friday, April 20, 2007. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Judge Edward Karazin, Jr., refers to a documentduring a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Skakel is embraced by a supporter before his hearing at the state Supreme Court, Wednesday, Feb. 24, 2016, in Hartford, Conn. State prosecutors asked the state Supreme Court to reinstate the 2002 murder conviction against Skakel in the bludgeoning death of Martha Moxley when they were teenage neighbors in wealthy Greenwich. Skakel, a nephew of Robert F. Kennedy's widow, Ethel, was freed on $1.2 million bail in 2013 when a lower court judge ordered a new trial. Photo: Jessica Hill, AP / FR125654 AP Hubert Santos, attorney for Michael Skakel, waits outside the state Supreme Court, prior to a hearing for Skakel, Wednesday, Feb. 24, 2016, in Hartford, Conn. State prosecutors asked the state Supreme Court to reinstate the 2002 murder conviction against Skakel in the bludgeoning death of Martha Moxley when they were teenage neighbors in wealthy Greenwich. Skakel, a nephew of Robert F. Kennedy's widow, Ethel, was freed on $1.2 million bail in 2013 when a lower court judge ordered a new trial. Photo: Jessica Hill, AP / FR125654 AP Michael Skakel enters the state Supreme Court for a hearing, Wednesday, Feb. 24, 2016, in Hartford, Conn. State prosecutors asked the state Supreme Court to reinstate the 2002 murder conviction against Skakel in the bludgeoning death of Martha Moxley when they were teenage neighbors in wealthy Greenwich. Skakel, a nephew of Robert F. Kennedy's widow, Ethel, was freed on $1.2 million bail in 2013 when a lower court judge ordered a new trial. Photo: Jessica Hill, AP / FR125654 AP Dorthy Moxley, mother of Martha Moxley, talks to the media after a hearing for Michael Skakel at the state Supreme Court, Wednesday, Feb. 24, 2016, in Hartford, Conn. State prosecutors asked the state Supreme Court to reinstate the 2002 murder conviction against Skakel in the bludgeoning death of Martha Moxley when they were teenage neighbors in wealthy Greenwich. Skakel, a nephew of Robert F. Kennedy's widow, Ethel, was freed on $1.2 million bail in 2013 when a lower court judge ordered a new trial. Photo: Jessica Hill, AP / FR125654 AP Hubert Santos, attorney for Michael Skakel speaks before Justices Peter T. Zarella, left, Richard M. Palmer, center, and Andrew J. McDonald, right, during a hearing for Skakel at the state Supreme Court, Wednesday, Feb. 24, 2016, in Hartford, Conn. State prosecutors asked the state Supreme Court to reinstate the 2002 murder conviction against Skakel in the bludgeoning death of Martha Moxley when they were teenage neighbors in wealthy Greenwich. Skakel, a nephew of Robert F. Kennedy's widow, Ethel, was freed on $1.2 million bail in 2013 when a lower court judge ordered a new trial. Photo: Jessica Hill, AP / Pool FR125654 AP Martha Moxley, shown in this undated photo was found bludgeoned to death with a golf club on her family's estate in Greenwich, Conn in 1975. Her neighbor, Michael Skakel was convicted June 7, 2002, in the 1975 murder and is serving a prison sentence of 20 years to life. Michael Skakel, right, an


www.stamfordadvocate.com

Martha Moxley, shown in this undated photo was found bludgeoned to death with a golf club on her family's estate in Greenwich, Conn in 1975. Her neighbor, Michael Skakel was convicted June 7, 2002, in the 1975 murder and is serving a prison sentence of 20 years to life. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo
Michael Skakel, right, and attorney Hope Seeley, left, during a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. /Staff photo Photo: Chris Preovolos, File Photo/Chris Preovolos / Stamford Advocate Michael Skakel, right, and attorney Hope Seeley, left, during a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. /Staff photo Photo: Chris Preovolos, File Photo/Chris Preovolos / Stamford Advocate Connecticut state Supreme Court Justice Richard Palmer, center, questions attorneys at the Connecticut Supreme Court in Hartford, Conn., Thursday, March 26, 2009 as the court hears arguments as to why they should throw out Michael Skakel's conviction on murder charges in the 1975 death of 15-year-old Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. From left are: Justice Peter Zarella, Palmer, Justice Joette Katz, who presided. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Skakel enters the Norwalk Courthouse with his attorney, Michael Sherman. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo As Michael Skakel, right, covers his face during a tense moment in testimony, defense attorney Hubert Santos questions author Len Levitt about the book Levitt wrote concerning the Moxley murder. Action at the Skakel trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Skakel wipes tears from his eyes as Cliff Grubin takes the witness stand Tuesday, April 24, 2007, in Stamford Superior Court in Stamford, Conn., during the Skakel's appeal of his conviction in the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. Skakel attended a reformatory school where he met Grubin. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. speaks to the press after testifying in a hearing for his cousin, Michael Skakel, at Stamford, Conn., Superior Court, Tuesday, April 17, 2007. Michael Skakel who was convicted in 2002 for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley, is seeking a new trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. speaks to the press after testifying in a hearing for his cousin, Michael Skakel, at Stamford, Conn., Superior Court, Tuesday, April 17, 2007. Michael Skakel who was convicted in 2002 for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley, is seeking a new trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Kennedy cousin Michael Skakel , convicted in the murder of Martha Moxley was at one time a high-profile inmate at the Garner Correctional Institution in Newtown, CT. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Sherman addresses the media after a guilty verdict in the Martha Moxley murder trial. He is flanked by David Skakel, on left, and Steven Skakel, on right, two of Michael Skakel's brothers. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Kris Steele walks down the steps of the courthouse with Michael Skakel during the trial. Steele Skakel's bodyguard during the trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Dorthy Moxley, left, smiles as she answers questions just after Michael Skakel was found guilty of the murder of Moxley's daughter, Martha. At right is Moxley's son, John Moxley. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Dorthy Moxley, right, shakes hands with a law officer just before driving away from Superior Court in Norwalk for the final time after Michael Skakel was found quilty of the murder of Moxley's daughter, Martha Moxley 27 years ago in Greenwich. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Skakel, center, leaves Superior Court in Norwalk during an afternoon break in his murder trial. He is on trail for the in the murder of Martha Moxley. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Martha Moxley's mother, Dorthy Moxley, looks up at John Moxley , Martha's brother, as they talked to reporters outside the Connecticut state Supreme Court in Hartford, Conn., Thursday, March 26, 2009 as they talked to reporters. They had attended as session of the court where arguments were presented as to why the 2002 conviction of Michael Skakel on murder charges in connection with the 1975 death of 15-year-old Martha Moxley should or should not be thrown out. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Sherman, outside Norwalk Superior Court, reacts to a guilty verdict for his client Michael Skakel in the Martha Moxley murder trial. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Dorthy Moxley, mother of Martha Moxley, listens to testimony during a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Sherman testifies about his role as Michael Skakel's former defense attorney at Superior Court in Stamford, Conn., Friday, April 20, 2007. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Michael Sherman, MIchael Skakel's former defense attorney, testifies about actions he took while building a defense for Skakel at Superior Court in Stamford, Conn., Friday, April 20, 2007. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Judge Edward Karazin, Jr., refers to a documentduring a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. Photo: File Photo / Stamford Advocate File Photo Martha Moxley, shown in this undated photo was found bludgeoned to death with a golf club on her family's estate in Greenwich, Conn in 1975. Her neighbor, Michael Skakel was convicted June 7, 2002, in the 1975 murder and is serving a prison sentence of 20 years to life. Michael Skakel, right, and attorney Hope Seeley, left, during a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. /Staff photo Michael Skakel, right, and attorney Hope Seeley, left, during a hearing at state Superior Court in Stamford, Conn. on Monday, April 23, 2007 to determine if Michael Skakel can get a new trial in his 2002 conviction for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. /Staff photo Connecticut state Supreme Court Justice Richard Palmer, center, questions attorneys at the Connecticut Supreme Court in Hartford, Conn., Thursday, March 26, 2009 as the court hears arguments as to why they should throw out Michael Skakel's conviction on murder charges in the 1975 death of 15-year-old Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. From left are: Justice Peter Zarella, Palmer, Justice Joette Katz, who presided. Michael Skakel enters the Norwalk Courthouse with his attorney, Michael Sherman. As Michael Skakel, right, covers his face during a tense moment in testimony, defense attorney Hubert Santos questions author Len Levitt about the book Levitt wrote concerning the Moxley murder. Action at the Skakel trial. Michael Skakel wipes tears from his eyes as Cliff Grubin takes the witness stand Tuesday, April 24, 2007, in Stamford Superior Court in Stamford, Conn., during the Skakel's appeal of his conviction in the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley in Greenwich, Conn. Skakel attended a reformatory school where he met Grubin. Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. speaks to the press after testifying in a hearing for his cousin, Michael Skakel, at Stamford, Conn., Superior Court, Tuesday, April 17, 2007. Michael Skakel who was convicted in 2002 for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley, is seeking a new trial. Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. speaks to the press after testifying in a hearing for his cousin, Michael Skakel, at Stamford, Conn., Superior Court, Tuesday, April 17, 2007. Michael Skakel who was convicted in 2002 for the 1975 murder of Martha Moxley, is seeking a new trial. Kennedy cousin Michael Skakel , convicted in the murder of Martha Moxley was at one time a high-profile inmate at the


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