Brent Brewer Texas Death Row

brent brewer texas

Brent Brewer was sentenced to death by the State of Texas for a robbery murder. According to court documents Brent Brewer and an accomplice asked the victim for a ride to a Salvation Army. Along the way Brent Brewer would pull out a knife and told the victim to pull over which the victim did and Brewer proceeded to stab him to death. Brent Brewer would rob the victim before fleeing. Brent Brewer would be arrested, convicted and sentenced to death.

Brent Brewer execution is scheduled for November 9 2023

Brent Brewer 2022 Information

SID Number:    04329958

TDCJ Number:    00999000


Race:    W

Gender:    M

Age:    51

Maximum Sentence Date:    DEATH ROW       

Current Facility:    POLUNSKY

Projected Release Date:    DEATH ROW

Parole Eligibility Date:    DEATH ROW

Inmate Visitation Eligible:    YES

Brent Brewer More News

A convicted Amarillo killer is making another run at having his sentence changed after jurors sentenced him to death for stabbing another man and killing him more than 20 years ago.

Brent Ray Brewer was convicted of killing 66-year-old Robert Laminack in 1990. Although originally sentenced to death, that ruling was overturned in 2007, reducing his sentence to life in prison. But Brewer was back in court in 2009 for a retrial and new sentencing. For the second time, Randall County District Attorney James Farren sought the death penalty and for the second time, a jury agreed.

But even now, in 2013, the case still has not rested with Brewer back in court this week searching once again to have his sentence reduced.

“The appellant is arguing that he did not receive effective assistance of council.”

Again, after spending two days in court, documentation will be sent to the Criminal Court of Appeals to determine if a third retrial is necessary, An option Farren said is not only extremely costly, but also redundant and unnecessary.

“Its the whole process of 20 years of appeals and writs and expert witnesses and additional attorneys, just the cost of paper alone is probably considerable,” Farren explained. “We believe if we pick 12 more jurors, they’ll reach the same decision. Everybody needs a resolution to these things and we ought to be able to get there in less than two decades.”

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