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Articles 361 - 368 of 368

Full-Text Articles in Judges

Judicial Incentives: Some Evidence From Urban Trial Courts, Greg A. Caldeira Apr 1977

Judicial Incentives: Some Evidence From Urban Trial Courts, Greg A. Caldeira

IUSTITIA

In the following pages, I shall outline the basics of a method for studying the motivations of trial judges - or any public officials, for that matter - that I find particularly interesting and fruitful - "incentive theory". The use of incentive theory is, in my view, a preliminary contribution to an ongoing movement to fill glaring gaps in the literature on judicial motivation and trial judging.


The Criminal Justice Act - 1964 To 1976, Dudley B. Bonsal Oct 1976

The Criminal Justice Act - 1964 To 1976, Dudley B. Bonsal

Indiana Law Journal

Colloquium: The Federal Judiciary: Essays from the Bench


Comment On Error Juris, Jerome Hall Jan 1976

Comment On Error Juris, Jerome Hall

Articles by Maurer Faculty

No abstract provided.


Judicial Activity And Public Attitude: A Quantitative Study Of Selective Service Sentencing In The Vietnam War Period, Dianne Bennett Graebner Jan 1974

Judicial Activity And Public Attitude: A Quantitative Study Of Selective Service Sentencing In The Vietnam War Period, Dianne Bennett Graebner

Buffalo Law Review

No abstract provided.


Nociones Generales De Derecho Procesal Civil, Edward Ivan Cueva Jan 1966

Nociones Generales De Derecho Procesal Civil, Edward Ivan Cueva

Edward Ivan Cueva

No abstract provided.


Introduction, Joseph O'Meara Jan 1964

Introduction, Joseph O'Meara

Journal Articles

No abstract provided.


Fundamentos Del Derecho Procesal Civil, Edward Ivan Cueva Dec 1957

Fundamentos Del Derecho Procesal Civil, Edward Ivan Cueva

Edward Ivan Cueva

No abstract provided.


State Indemnity For Errors Of Criminal Justice, Edwin Borchard Jan 1941

State Indemnity For Errors Of Criminal Justice, Edwin Borchard

Faculty Scholarship Series

All too frequently the public is shocked by the news that Federal or State authorities have convicted and imprisoned a person subsequently proved to have been innocent of any crime. These accidents in the administration of the criminal law happen either through an unfortunate concurrence of circumstances or perjured testimony or are the result of mistaken identity, the conviction having been obtained by zealous prosecuting attorneys on circumstantial evidence. In an earnest effort to compensate in some measure the victims of these miscarriages of justice, Congress in May 1938 enacted a law "to grant relief to persons erroneously convicted in ...