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Full-Text Articles in Law

The Racial Origins Of Modern Criminal Procedure, Michael J. Klarman Oct 2000

The Racial Origins Of Modern Criminal Procedure, Michael J. Klarman

Michigan Law Review

The constitutional law of state criminal procedure was born between the First and Second World Wars. Prior to 1920, the Supreme Court had upset the results of the state criminal justice system in just a handful of cases, all involving race discrimination in jury selection. By 1940, however, the Court had interpreted the Due Process Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment to invalidate state criminal convictions in a wide variety of settings: mob-dominated trials, violation of the right to counsel, coerced confessions, financially-biased judges, and knowingly perjured testimony by prosecution witnesses. In addition, the Court had broadened its earlier decisions forbidding …


Supreme Court Federalism Decisions, Leon Friedman Jan 2000

Supreme Court Federalism Decisions, Leon Friedman

Touro Law Review

No abstract provided.


Delaware As Demon: Twenty-Five Years After Professor Cary's Polemic, Mark J. Loewenstein Jan 2000

Delaware As Demon: Twenty-Five Years After Professor Cary's Polemic, Mark J. Loewenstein

Publications

No abstract provided.


Judges And Federalism: A Comment On "Justice Kennedy's Vision Of Federalism", Robert F. Nagel Jan 2000

Judges And Federalism: A Comment On "Justice Kennedy's Vision Of Federalism", Robert F. Nagel

Publications

No abstract provided.