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first_imgPlourd said he does not yet know if he will continue to represent Spector. Last week, Gibbons told The Times that prosecutors “could be up in no time” for a retrial and that prosecutors Alan Jackson, Patrick Dixon and Ricardo Ocampo probably would handle the retrial. But Gibbons told The Times that Fidler has a packed trial calendar, which could prolong the wait for a second trial. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! One week after a mistrial was declared in the Phil Spector murder trial, attorneys on both sides are expected back in court today to prepare to retry the music producer for allegedly killing actress Lana Clarkson. Spector, 67, was tried for murder for the slaying of Clarkson, who was found shot to death in his Alhambra home Feb. 3, 2003, but a mistrial was declared Sept. 26 when the jury announced it was deadlocked, with 10 favoring conviction. Prosecutors will inform Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Larry Paul Fidler they intend to retry Spector and will ask that a trial date be set as soon as possible, District Attorney spokeswoman Sandi Gibbons said yesterday. Spector’s presence is not required for today’s hearing and he probably will not face a jury again for the alleged murder of Clarkson until next spring, according to his attorneys. —————————————— For the latest news and observations on crime in Los Angeles and the San Fernando Valley, check out the Daily News’ crime blog by clicking here. On Sept. 26, Roger J. Rosen, who had been Spector’s lead counsel for much of the trial, pushed for a 60-day delay before a retrial is discussed, but Fidler ordered the parties back to court today. Last week, Rosen told the Los Angeles Times he would not represent Spector in a retrial. If Spector — who has been through 10 attorneys since he was accused of murder four years ago — retains new lawyers, they probably would be given several months to prepare, according to The Times. “It would take at least six months for any lawyer to get ready,” Christopher J. Plourd, one of Spector’s attorneys, told The Times. “This is a very complicated, serious homicide case.” last_img read more

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