This Tuesday, Oct. 16, 2012 photo shows family pictures of Barbara Hernandez at the home of her sister, Andrea Waple, outside of Columbiaville, Mich. There are more than 2,000 men and women sentenced to live and die in prison for murders committed when they were teens. In June 2012, the U.S. Supreme Court delivered a long-awaited ruling, wrestling with questions that have confounded the justice system for years: Should teenagers convicted of the most brutal crimes be punished just like adults? Or should their youth matter? (AP Photo/Al Goldis)

Associated Press
This Tuesday, Oct. 16, 2012 photo shows family pictures of Barbara Hernandez at the home of her sister, Andrea Waple, outside of Columbiaville, Mich. There are more than 2,000 men and women sentenced to live and die in prison for murders committed when they were teens. In June 2012, the U.S. Supreme Court delivered a long-awaited ruling, wrestling with questions that have confounded the justice system for years: Should teenagers convicted of the most brutal crimes be punished just like adults? Or should their youth matter? (AP Photo/Al Goldis)
This Tuesday, Oct. 16, 2012 photo shows family pictures of Barbara Hernandez at the home of her sister, Andrea Waple, outside of Columbiaville, Mich. There are more than 2,000 men and women sentenced to live and die in prison for murders committed when they were teens. In June 2012, the U.S. Supreme Court delivered a long-awaited ruling, wrestling with questions that have confounded the justice system for years: Should teenagers convicted of the most brutal crimes be punished just like adults? Or should their youth matter? (AP Photo/Al Goldis)
View Comments (0)