Criminal Procedure: A Contemporary Perspective

Criminal Procedure: A Contemporary Perspective

Hardcover(Older Edition)


Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780834210615
Publisher: Wolters Kluwer Law & Business
Publication date: 10/28/1998
Series: Criminal Justice Series
Edition description: Older Edition
Pages: 788
Product dimensions: 7.48(w) x 10.63(h) x (d)

Table of Contents

Table of Casesix
Chapter 1The Law of Criminal Procedure: Of Means and Ends1
1.1The Challenges of Criminal Procedure Law1
1.2Criminal Procedure Law in Action: A Case Study3
1.2ABriefing a Case3
1.2BIn the U.S. Supreme Court: Brewer v. Williams4
1.3Additional Means-Ends Problems12
1.3ACarl B. Klockars, "The Dirty Harry Problem"12
1.3BLeon v. State14
1.3CBrown v. Mississippi16
1.3DRochin v. California18
1.3EHerbert L. Packer, The Limits of the Criminal Sanction19
Chapter 2Building Blocks for the Study of Criminal Procedure Law25
2.1On Courts and Constitutions: State and Federal Relationships25
2.1AThe State and Federal Court Systems26
2.1BThe Bill of Rights of the U.S. Constitution and Its Application to the States35
2.1CThe New Federalism: State Constitutions and Criminal Procedure Law40
2.2A Word about Legal Research Techniques42
2.2ALegal Research Notes43
Chapter 3The Law of Search and Seizure47
3.1On "Searches," "Seizures," and Warrant Requirements48
3.1ASearches and Reasonable Expectations of Privacy48
3.1BSeizures: Possessory Interests73
3.1CThe General Interests Protected by the Warrant Clause75
3.2The Exclusionary Rule79
3.2AOrigins and Evolution of the Exclusionary Rule80
3.2BThe Good-Faith Exception to the Exclusionary Rule86
3.2CFruit of the Poisonous Tree96
3.2DInevitable Discovery100
3.4Arrest and "Stop and Frisk"112
3.4BStop and Frisk123
3.5The Search Warrant "Requirement"154
3.5AProbable Cause to Search155
3.5BThe Particularity Requirement164
3.5CExecution of a Search Warrant166
3.6Exceptions to the Warrant "Requirement"172
3.6ASearch Incident to Lawful Arrest172
3.6BConsent Searches182
3.6CHot Pursuit and Other Exigencies189
3.6DPlain View193
3.6EThe Automobile Exception and Inventory "Searches"200
Chapter 4Interrogation, Confessions, and Self-Incrimination218
4.1The Road to Miranda v. Arizona220
4.1AInvoluntary Confessions220
4.1BThe McNabb-Mallory Rule222
4.1CThe Right to Counsel: Massiah and Escobedo224
4.2Miranda and Its Progeny226
4.2AMiranda v. Arizona226
4.2B"In Custody"238
4.2DThe Miranda Warnings251
4.2EInvocation of the Miranda Rights253
4.2FThe Waiver of Miranda Rights266
4.2H"Voluntariness" Revisited297
4.2IThe Public Safety Exception309
4.2JNontestimonial Evidence315
4.3The Sixth Amendment Right to Counsel and Its Application to Confessions320
4.3AThe Meaning of "Deliberately Elicit"322
4.3BInvocation and Waiver of the Sixth Amendment Right to Counsel328
Chapter 5Eyewitness Identification335
5.1The Right to Counsel at Pretrial Identification Procedures336
5.1AUnited States v. Wade336
5.1BKirby v. Illinois341
5.1CUnited States v. Ash345
5.2The Due-Process Approach353
5.2AManson v. Brathwaite353
5.3Expert Testimony Regarding Eyewitness Identification364
5.3AState v. Chapple364
Chapter 6The Pretrial Process372
6.1The Initial Appearance372
6.2Bail and Preventive Detention377
6.3Preliminary Hearings385
6.4Grand Jury Proceedings388
6.4AComposition of the Grand Jury388
6.4BEvidence Presented to the Grand Jury397
Chapter 7The Prosecutor and the Adversarial System404
7.1The Prosecutor's Duty to Do Justice404
7.2The Prosecutor's Charging Discretion405
7.2ASelective Prosecution406
7.2BVindictive Prosecutions410
7.3Perjured Testimony and Exculpatory Evidence: The Prosecutor's Duty416
7.3AThe Knowing Use of Perjured Testimony416
7.3BThe Duty To Disclose Evidence Material to the Defense417
7.3CIs There a Duty for the Police to Preserve Potentially Exculpatory Evidence?426
Chapter 8The Accused's Right to Counsel431
8.1The Right to Counsel: Trial and Beyond432
8.1AThe Road to Gideon432
8.1BThe Right to Court-Appointed Trial Counsel: Beyond Gideon437
8.1CDoes the Right to Court-Appointed Counsel Extend Beyond Trial?446
8.1DA Right of Self-Representation?453
8.2The Role of Defense Counsel: Obligations and Limits459
8.2AZealous Advocacy459
8.2BGuilty Clients and Hard Questions464
8.2CIneffective Assistance of Counsel472
Chapter 9Guilty Pleas and Plea Bargaining482
9.1The Guilty Plea and the Constitution483
9.1ABoykin v. Alabama483
9.2Alford Pleas and the "Innocent" Defendant485
9.2ANorth Carolina v. Alford485
9.3Plea Bargaining and the Constitution488
9.3ABrady v. United States489
9.4Broken Promises494
9.4ASantobello v. New York494
9.5The Scope of Prosecutorial Discretion in Plea Bargaining497
9.5AKipnis, "Plea Bargaining: A Critic's Regjoinder"498
Chapter 10The Adjudication Process500
10.1The Right to a Speedy Trial502
10.1AUnited States v. Marion502
10.1BBarker v. Wingo506
10.1CDoggett v. United States509
10.2Competency to Stand Trial513
10.2ACooper v. Oklahoma513
10.3The Burden of Persuasion516
10.3AIn re Winship516
10.4Trial by Jury519
10.4AThe Right to an Impartial Jury: Pretrial Publicity526
10.4BJury Selection536
10.4CSize of the Trial Jury549
10.4DIs a Unanimous Verdict Required?551
10.4EBurch v. Louisiana552
10.5Testimonial Rights of the Defendant554
10.5AThe Right to Refrain from Testifying554
10.5BThe Right to Testify558
10.6Confrontation and Cross-Examination560
10.6A"Face-to-Face" Confrontation560
10.6BCross-Examination as a Means of Confrontation566
10.6CThe Defendant's Right to Be Present during the Trial570
10.7Double Jeopardy573
10.7AMultiple Prosecutions for the Same Offense573
10.7BMultiple Punishments for a Single Offense586
10.7CThe Dual-Sovereignty Doctrine589
Appendix ALegal Research Guide593
Appendix BSelect Provisions of the U.S. Constitution621

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