Barry George, who spent eight years in prison after being wrongly convicted of the murder of TV presenter Jill Dando, learns today whether he has won a High Court battle for compensation as a victim of a "miscarriage of justice".
He argues that - despite his unanimous acquittal by a jury at a retrial - a Ministry of Justice "functionary" unfairly and unlawfully decided he was "not innocent enough to be compensated".
Yet for more than 30 years those acquitted on retrials in similar circumstances had been compensated, said his QC Ian Glen at a recent hearing.
He argued that the decision not to treat Mr George's acquittal as a miscarriage of justice was to go behind the decision of the jury that acquitted him and failed to take account of the fact that no safe conviction could ever be based on the evidence against Mr George.
Mr George is seeking a reconsideration of his case that could open the way for him to claim an award of up to £500,000.
His action is one of five test cases to decide who is now entitled to payments in "miscarriage of justice" cases following a landmark decision by the Supreme Court in May 2011.
More top news
As upcoming film Suffragette highlights the plight of women fighting to get the vote, we take a look at the key moments in the struggle.
As the upcoming film Suffragette is about to be released, ITV News speaks to the family of one of the key figures in the movement.
Something is afoot in Walthamstow, with several Twitter users posting videos of fights.