Like Adnan Syed, Shaka Senghor went to prison for murder, as a teenager. Syed is now nearing two decades in the system, similarly Senghor spent two decades imprisoned. Since Senghor is now a free man and Syed is not, Senghor's account of his prison experiences provide insight on how Adnan Syed might be experiencing things. Although unlike Syed, there is no doubt the Senghor committed the crimes he was accused of, they have been given similar punishments. Senghor speaks of the pain, regrets, and repentance that comes with committing murder. Initially he did not take responsibility for what he had done. He found every way to believe it was not his fault. Over time, after finding mentors, Senghor began to finally transition from boy to man. He took responsibility for his actions. He began to understand that although the system, which he claims to be more focused on warehousing that rehabilitating, labeled him a cold blooded killer, his actions did not define him. It has been a struggle, but he has grown since his teenage days in Detroit. Senghor found that the best way to relieve himself of his guilt was through sharing his story with other inmates. He related to his peers in many ways. They came from similar background. In serial Sarah Koenig explores the question of Adnan Syed's guilt. Shaka Senghor's prison story is likely applicable to the stories of many convicted killers. This leads many to wonder. Had Adnan Syed done it? Has he been secretly rotting in his own guilt for the past sixteen years? Is he covertly a psychopath who still feels no remorse? If not, has his life been thrown away by the carelessness and unforgivingness of the American criminal justice system? These are all questions that we may very well never know for sure, but one thing is for sure: someone is dead, and someone is responsible.