It's been almost two years since the day Andrew Sperr calls the worst of his life. "Time hasn't done as much for us as I had hoped," Sperr says. Memories of AJ are still thick for Andrew and his wife Jean. But there's something else about their son's death they haven't gotten over. "I know that when we lost our son, Anthony Horton should have died." But his son's killer is still alive, serving a life sentence. So, with the anniversary of AJ's death two days away, Sperr has written an op-ed in today's paper... Urging the Assembly to get moving on legislation that would make those found guilty of killing a police officer eligible for the death penalty. And he's not just thinking of his own son. "I am absolutely convinced that Joe Longobardo specifically would be alive today. Bucky Phillips would never have ambushed him the way he did. I am reasonably convinced also that my son would be alive, our son would be alive if there had been a death penalty." But in the Assembly, action has been slow, Sperr charging that Assembly Democrats have stonewalled any death penalty legislation. So as that hangs over his head, and he prepares to mark the unhappy anniversary, he has one wish that no one can grant. "I just wish he was back," Sperr said.