During the 1970s, Moseley participated in the Attica Prison riot ,  and late in the decade obtained a Bachelor of Arts in sociology in prison from Niagara University .  He became eligible for parole in 1984. During his first parole hearing, he told the parole board that the notoriety he faced due to his crimes made him a victim, stating, "For a victim outside, it's a one-time or one-hour or one-minute affair, but for the person who's caught, it's forever."  At the same hearing, Moseley claimed he never intended to kill Genovese and that he considered her murder to be a mugging because "[...] people do kill people when they mug them sometimes." The board denied his request for parole.  He returned for a parole hearing on March 13, 2008, the 44th anniversary of Genovese's murder. He had still shown little remorse for murdering Genovese,  and parole was denied again.  Genovese's brother Vincent was unaware of the 2008 hearing until he was contacted by New York Daily News reporters.  Vincent Genovese has reportedly never recovered from the horror of his sister's murder.  "This brings back what happened to her," Vincent had said; "the whole family remembers". 
Outline Thesis Statement: Winston Moseley has had three major details that impacted his life, such as his back ground, his crimes, and his time in jail. I. Winston Moseley was a working man and had a family. a. Moseley owned a home in Richmond Hill, Queens, New York. b. He worked as a machine operator in New York. c. Moseley was raising two children with his wife in Queens. d. He was apprehended on March 18, 1964, while trying to steal television. e. He did not have any previous criminal record. II. Moseley was charge with three murder cases. a. The crime he is most known for is the Genovese murder on March 27, 1964. b.