If the Feds or (or FBI, for example) wanted to pursue ICA for kidnap and murder charges, could they do it in Federal court? Would not Federal court constitute different jurisdiction, and thereby bypass the double jeopardy statutes? I am asking because I am put in mind of Timothy McVeigh. He was tried first in Federal court, and it was explained at the time that no matter the Fed verdict, even if he was found guilty (as he was), then the State of Oklahoma could have him returned to them and he could be charged a second time, on the same charges. (Oklahoma in the end chose not to go a second trial, deeming it unneeded since he was found guilty in the Fed trial.) *But they could have done it if they wanted to.* Or does it come down to "can they/will they"? *ICA has angered so many people, if the State or someone wanted her bad enough and was willing to spend the $$$ to go after her, there must be a way to do it? McVeigh had a Federal trial, where he was found guilty, but the State could still have followed up with their trial, without invoking double jeopardy. So, Fed followed by State trial. What prevents this being done in the reverse for ICA? State followed by Federal?