Tim Masters, freed after nine years in prison for a murder he didn't commit, sat down with CNN's Drew Griffin in 2008.
The accuser stood accused Friday as a Colorado detective faced charges he lied in the case that wrongfully sent Tim Masters to prison.
It won't make up for almost a decade of imprisonment, but a $4.1 million settlement is a "good start," one of Tim Masters' attorneys said Tuesday.
Tim Masters squarely blames Fort Collins, Colorado, police and prosecutors for his inability to land gainful employment and for his not having a wife and kids at this stage in his life.
A Fort Collins, Colorado, police officer attempts to coax a murder confession out of 15-year-old Tim Masters in 1987.
The greeting card came from a woman Tim Masters had never met. She was unemployed, she wrote, but had scrounged up what money she could because "every little bit helps."
Tim Masters thanks his family, friends and attorneys for their work to obtain his release after nine years in jail.
A Colorado judge Tuesday threw out Tim Masters' 1999 murder conviction after DNA evidence pointed to another suspect, and Masters was freed after spending nine years behind bars.
Tim Masters often drank heavily before he was imprisoned for murder in 1999, but he said he's sworn off the stuff in an interview Wednesday, his first full day of freedom in nearly a decade.
A former Fort Collins, Colo. police detective hopes to see a man's murder conviction that she helped build, overturned.
New evidence points to a different killer in the case of a Colorado man convicted in the sexual mutilation slaying of a woman when he was a teenager, the special prosecutor named to review the case said Friday.
Tim Masters is no longer the slim, shaggy-haired 15-year-old he was when Peggy Hettrick was murdered, mutilated and dumped in a field near his home.