FILE - In this Nov. 18, 2003, file photo, John Hinckley Jr. arrives at U.S. District Court in Washington.
(AP Photo/Evan Vucci, File)The man who tried to assassinate President Ronald Reagan can now publicly display his writings, artwork and music, a federal judge ruled Wednesday.
Hinckley, who shot and wounded Reagan in 1981, must inform his treatment team of his plans to display his works.
Barry Levine, who represents Hinckley, said at a September court hearing that Hinckley should eventually be granted unconditional release.
Around the time that then-Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords was shot in January 2011, Hinckley told one of his doctors: “Wow.