When the world’s most powerful man goes to jail for life for crimes he didn’t commit

JAMES ROBERTSON is a former world heavyweight champion and is now one of the world´s most famous criminals.

He is currently on trial in the United States for murder, drug trafficking and money laundering.

But for most of the last 20 years he has been locked up in a maximum security jail in the capital Washington, DC, where he has spent his life. 

The former heavyweight champion is one of America’s most infamous and most powerful men, with a net worth of $150 billion and an estimated worth of more than $1 trillion.

The criminal justice system in the US, which he founded and ran from 1995 until 2009, has had a very different reputation, with many of the most serious crimes of the past decade often going unpunished.

In this clip, we see the first video from his trial, released last month, showing him being taken into custody.

In this case, Mr Justice is accused of killing a man in the early hours of 2 January 2001 in the parking lot of a pizza restaurant in Washington DC.

He is charged with murder and conspiracy to commit murder and faces up to 50 years in prison if convicted.

His case is part of a broader indictment against him by the US Justice Department, which alleges he illegally ran a money laundering operation and laundered drug money.

The Justice Department is also seeking to extradite him to the US to face charges for money laundering related to the sale of stolen passports to Iranians in the 1980s.

The first of the two videos, recorded from the jail in 2013, is a lengthy but emotional clip of Mr Justice explaining to a lawyer what he wants to say in his statement, when he is first questioned by US prosecutors.

“I know the world wants to hear this, and I know it’s hard to hear, but I want to make it clear I am innocent,” he says in the video.

Mr Justice, who has a criminal record, says he did not commit the crime, and that he was only doing what he thought was right, and did not intend to harm anyone.

“I’m sorry,” he tells the prosecutor.

“I’m just trying to do the right thing.”

Mr Justice was first arrested in 1993 and then in 1997 sentenced to a year and a day in prison for the same crime.

His criminal history dates back to at least 1995, when prosecutors say he ran a drug trafficking operation from his home in the city of Norristown, Pennsylvania, which sold stolen US passports to Iran.

Then in 1997, the US government began prosecuting him for money-laundering charges involving the sale and distribution of stolen US visas, which were used to finance a drug cartel.

In 2010, a federal judge convicted Mr Justice of racketeering and conspiracy charges in the case.

The US government appealed the conviction to the Supreme Court, which overturned it. 

But the Supreme court reversed that decision in March this year, finding the Supreme Department of Justice failed to prove Mr Justice did not want to commit a crime.

The US government has maintained Mr Justice was trying to evade detection by hiding his assets from the authorities, even though he was the subject of a US extradition warrant.

 The judge who wrote the ruling, Justice Samuel Alito, said the government had failed to establish Mr Justice had a motive to flee justice.

Mr Justice says he was “delighted” the US Supreme Court had overturned the conviction, but said he was not happy with the decision.

I am very disappointed with the Supreme Supreme Court.

It was wrong, he said.

“They have put a stop to my criminal activity, and they have done it without having even a hearing.

It’s over.”

Mr Alito also said the US prosecutors were trying to “dehumanise” Mr Justice and “mislead” the court into believing he was guilty.

“The court’s decision to overturn the conviction was not about justice.

It is a political decision to demonise Mr Justice,” he said in his dissenting opinion.

Justice Alito is one half of the US supreme court, with the other half being Sonia Sotomayor, the court´s liberal justice.

A spokesman for the US Attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia, Mark Lunsford, said Mr Justice´s lawyers had been in touch with prosecutors in the UK and were working to secure his extradition.

However, he did say the extradition process was a “long and painstaking” process.

“Mr Justice has not been charged, and we have no indication of when or where he will be charged,” he added.

But Mr Justice’s lawyer, David Hockenberry, said there was a possibility Mr Justice could be released from prison at any time.

Hockenberries lawyer, William Witherspoon, also told the Associated Press that Mr Justice has been living