FILE - This Oct. 9, 2014, file photo shows the gurney in the the execution chamber at the Oklahoma State Penitentiary in McAlester, Okla. On Monday, June 29, 2015, The Supreme Court voted 5-4 in a case from Oklahoma saying that the sedative midazolam can be used in executions without violating the Eighth Amendment prohibition on cruel and unusual punishment. Florida wants to start up executions again after a U.S. Supreme Court ruling Monday cleared a drug used in the state’s lethal injection cocktail.
FILE - This Oct. 9, 2014, file photo shows the gurney in the the execution chamber at the Oklahoma State Penitentiary in McAlester, Okla. On Monday, June 29, 2015, The Supreme Court voted 5-4 in a case from Oklahoma saying that the sedative midazolam can be used in executions without violating the Eighth Amendment prohibition on cruel and unusual punishment. Florida wants to start up executions again after a U.S. Supreme Court ruling Monday cleared a drug used in the state’s lethal injection cocktail. Sue Ogrocki AP
FILE - This Oct. 9, 2014, file photo shows the gurney in the the execution chamber at the Oklahoma State Penitentiary in McAlester, Okla. On Monday, June 29, 2015, The Supreme Court voted 5-4 in a case from Oklahoma saying that the sedative midazolam can be used in executions without violating the Eighth Amendment prohibition on cruel and unusual punishment. Florida wants to start up executions again after a U.S. Supreme Court ruling Monday cleared a drug used in the state’s lethal injection cocktail. Sue Ogrocki AP

As death penalty debate reignites, Florida carves its own path

July 03, 2015 2:23 PM