I checked the back files last night, and did have a couple of articles on Jury Nullification. The first is from February 2011, the second from October 2013.
The following is a response to the February 2011 incident/article.
We’ve come to the conclusion that filling our prisons with non-violent drug offenders isn’t the right way to go (thus the sentencing reform efforts and even some presidential pardons); this would seem to support jury nullification advocates who put the idea forward as a means of stopping the application of overly restrictive drug laws. But the history of the misuse of jury nullification in cases of white on black violence during the civil rights era stands as a serious counterpoint.
Denver Post articles on the recent issues with jury nullification advocates:
If you read through these, the question of jury nullification is almost secondary. The anti-police nature of the protests suggests other possible motives for being pro-jury nullification, and the legal battles center around freedom of speech issues. At the same time, the attacks on jury nullification advocates, with regular charges of jury tampering as a means of suppressing free speech, are a major concern and lead to the question of why such tactics would be used by jury nullification opponents.