Holland v. Florida

Timeline created by Emmett Goodman-Boyd
  • Albert Hollland Jr. is resentenced to death

    Albert Hollland Jr. is resentenced to death
    He was convicted of first-degree murder, attempted first-defree murder, attempted sexual battery, and armed robery
  • Supreme Court denial

    Supreme Court denial
    The Supreme Court denies Holland his certiorari, a decesion wether or not the Supreme Court will hear a case from a lower court
  • Post-Conviction Relief

    Holland filed for state post-conviction relief but was denied, and then he appealed to the Supreme Court once again
  • Oral Arguement

    Oral Arguement
    Supreme Court has the oral arguement for Hollands case
  • Habeaus Corpus Petition

    Habeaus Corpus Petition
    Holland writes a letter, while on deathrow, to his attorney Bradley Collins to file a Habeaus Corpus Petition.
  • Another Letter is Sent

    Another Letter is Sent
    After Collins doesn't reply to the first letter Holland sends another letter to ask if he had recived the first one and begun work on the petition.
  • Petition Denied

    Petition Denied
    The Supreme Court Denies Hollands request for a petition and his post conviction relief
  • Habeaus Petition Deadline

    This was the date that the petition was due
  • He Doesn't Now

    Holland doesn't know that his petition was denied so he sends one final letter to Collins inquiring about wether he handed it in before the deadline
  • The Cats Out

    Collins had still not responded and Hollands finally found out that his plee for a petition was declined. He immetiadetly got rid of Collins as his counsel and filed a pro se habeaus petition
  • When his petition was filed

    This is the date in which Bradley Collins filed the petition
  • Supreme Court Argues

    Arguement starts on Hollands case, Todd G Scher was Hollands lawyer and Scott D. Makar represented florida.
  • Decesion Time

    Decesion Time
    The Supreme Court rules in Hollands favor saying agreeing that there should be a time exstention for a plee if the counsel fails at his duty.