Sentinel Sentencing Shake-up: Guilty Socialite’s Prosecutors Replaced


Twisted Turn in the Rebecca Grossman Hit-and-Run Tragedy

Three months after a jury’s guilty verdict, the Rebecca Grossman case has taken another astonishing twist.

Prosecutor Shakeup in Murder Case

The socialite, once convicted of murdering two young boys in a tragic hit-and-run accident, is now facing a sentencing delay after the Los Angeles County District Attorney reassigned the prosecutors responsible for securing her conviction. The decision came shortly after Grossman brought in a new defense attorney, James Spertus.

Conflict of Interest Suspicions

The reassignment stems from a potential conflict of interest. Spertus also represents Diana Tehran, an employee in the DA’s office facing felony charges for allegedly misusing confidential records. The Iskander family, grieving the loss of their children, alleges that Grossman deliberately hired Spertus to create this conflict.

Grossman’s Jailhouse Misconduct

In a separate development, Grossman made headlines after prosecutors accused her of misconduct while behind bars. They sought to revoke her access to jailhouse phones after discovering she had contacted her daughter, husband, and legal team in an attempt to facilitate a new trial.

Confidential Phone Recordings

According to a report by the L.A. Times, Grossman sent a letter to the boys’ parents on March 13th. Prosecutors were alerted to the communication, which revealed Grossman’s plans to push for a new trial.

In leaked audio recordings of her daughter, Alexis, Grossman is heard discussing a plan to release confidential body camera footage and pressure the judge to grant her a new trial.

Daughter’s Support and Trial Influence

“I’m going to do everything for you, Mom. Everything,” Alexis replied. “And so is Dad.”

Second-Degree Murder Conviction

Grossman was convicted of two counts of second-degree murder, two counts of vehicular manslaughter with gross negligence, and one count of hit-and-run driving resulting in death. She faces a sentence of 34 years to life in prison.

Questions Linger

The unexpected prosecutor switch and allegations of misconduct have raised questions about the case’s integrity and the potential for Grossman to receive a fair sentencing. As the legal drama unfolds, the Iskander family awaits justice for their beloved sons while Grossman’s new defense team seeks to overturn her conviction.

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