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The Resource Constitutional law for the criminal justice professional, Carl J. Franklin

Constitutional law for the criminal justice professional, Carl J. Franklin

Label
Constitutional law for the criminal justice professional
Title
Constitutional law for the criminal justice professional
Statement of responsibility
Carl J. Franklin
Creator
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
Written in a simple, straightforward manner, this book will help anyone in the criminal justice field better understand constitutional law issues, as well as the complicated development of constitution rights and law. In its simple, easy to understand format, this book is a must for both current criminal justice professionals and students, covering such issues as search and seizure, arrest, and civil rights, as well as the judiciary, first amendment, due process and the judicial system.-- Covers the entire gamut of constitutional law-- Summarizes the judicial system-- Offers in-depth coverage of due process
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Franklin, Carl J
Index
index present
LC call number
KF390.P65
LC item number
F73 1999
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Criminal justice, Administration of
  • Constitutional law
  • Criminal justice personnel
Label
Constitutional law for the criminal justice professional, Carl J. Franklin
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • III.
  • p. 34.
  • IV.
  • Courts of Specialized Jurisdiction
  • p. 35.
  • V.
  • Bankruptcy Courts
  • p. 35.
  • Chapter 4.
  • Judicial Power
  • I.
  • The
  • Characteristics and Attributes of Judicial Power
  • p. 37.
  • II.
  • "Shall Be Vested"
  • p. 38.
  • A.
  • Getting into Federal Court
  • p. 38.
  • B.
  • Choosing between State and Federal Court
  • Constitution as a Paradigm
  • p. 39.
  • III.
  • The
  • Power of Contempt
  • p. 41.
  • IV.
  • Sanctions Other Than Contempt
  • p. 41.
  • V.
  • Power to Issue Writs: The Act of 1789
  • p. 4.
  • p. 42.
  • VI.
  • Habeas Corpus: Congressional and Judicial Control
  • p. 42.
  • VII.
  • Habeas Corpus: The Process of the Writ
  • p. 43.
  • Chapter 5.
  • Judicial Review
  • I.
  • Chapter 2.
  • The
  • Establishment of Judicial Review
  • p. 45.
  • A.
  • Marbury v. Madison
  • p. 46.
  • B.
  • Judicial Review and National Supremacy
  • p. 47.
  • II.
  • A
  • Limitations on the Exercise of Judicial Review
  • p. 47.
  • A.
  • Constitutional Interpretation
  • p. 47.
  • B.
  • The
  • Doctrine of "Strict Necessity"
  • p. 49.
  • C.
  • Brief History of the U.S. Constitution
  • Presumption of Constitutionality
  • p. 49.
  • D.
  • Stare Decisis in Constitutional Law
  • p. 50.
  • Section 3.
  • First Amendment -- Religion and Expression
  • Chapter 6.
  • Religion: An Overview
  • A.
  • I.
  • Early Work by the Founders
  • p. 55.
  • B.
  • Shaping an Amendment
  • p. 56.
  • C.
  • Early Challenges to the Amendment
  • p. 57.
  • II.
  • "Establishment of Religion"
  • The
  • p. 57.
  • A.
  • Financial Assistance to Church-Related Institutions
  • p. 58.
  • B.
  • Government Encouragement of Religion in Public Schools
  • p. 60.
  • III.
  • Development of Other Legal Standards
  • p. 62.
  • Idea of a Constitution
  • IV.
  • Government Neutrality in Religious Disputes
  • p. 64.
  • V.
  • Sunday Closing Laws
  • p. 66.
  • VI.
  • Free Exercise of Religion
  • p. 69.
  • A.
  • Chapter 1.
  • p. 7.
  • The
  • Belief-Conduct Distinction
  • p. 70.
  • B.
  • Government Restrictions on Conduct
  • p. 71.
  • Chapter 7.
  • Freedom of Expression: Speech and Press
  • A.
  • Adoption and the Common Law Background
  • A.
  • p. 77.
  • B.
  • Is There a Difference between Speech and Press?
  • p. 80.
  • II.
  • The
  • Doctrine of Prior Restraint
  • p. 81.
  • III.
  • Injunctions and the Press in Fair Trial Cases
  • The
  • p. 82.
  • IV.
  • Obscenity and Prior Restraint
  • p. 83.
  • V.
  • Subsequent Punishment: "Clear and Present Danger" and Other Tests
  • p. 83.
  • A.
  • "Clear and Present Danger"
  • p. 84.
  • English Charters
  • B.
  • The
  • Adoption of "Clear and Present Danger"
  • p. 86.
  • C.
  • "Clear and Present Danger" Revised: The Dennis Case
  • p. 87.
  • D.
  • Balancing the Speech and the Restriction
  • p. 88.
  • p. 7.
  • E.
  • Other Tests and Standards
  • p. 89.
  • F.
  • The
  • Present Test
  • p. 90.
  • Chapter 8.
  • Rights of Assembly and Petition
  • I.
  • B.
  • Background and Development
  • p. 93.
  • Section 4.
  • Fourth Amendment -- Search and Seizure
  • Chapter 9.
  • The
  • History and Application of the Fourth Amendment
  • I.
  • History of the Amendment
  • p. 99.
  • The
  • II.
  • Application of the Amendment
  • p. 101.
  • A.
  • Search without a Warrant
  • p. 101.
  • B.
  • Who is Protected under the Amendment?
  • p. 103.
  • C.
  • Colonial Charters
  • The
  • Interest Protected
  • p. 103.
  • Chapter 10.
  • Arrests and Other Detentions
  • I.
  • What is a Seizure?
  • p. 109.
  • II.
  • Detention Short of Arrest: Stop-and-Frisk
  • p. 9.
  • p. 110.
  • Chapter 11.
  • Searches and Seizures Pursuant to Warrant
  • II.
  • Issuance by Neutral Magistrate
  • p. 115.
  • III.
  • Probable Cause
  • p. 116.
  • IV.
  • II.
  • Particularity
  • p. 118.
  • V.
  • First Amendment Bearing on Probable Cause and Particularity
  • p. 118.
  • VI.
  • Property Subject to Seizure
  • p. 120.
  • Chapter 12.
  • Execution of Warrants
  • Why is the Constitution So Important?
  • Americans and the Revolution
  • I.
  • Knock and Announce
  • p. 123.
  • II.
  • Timeliness
  • p. 125.
  • III.
  • Third Parties on the Premises
  • p. 125.
  • Chapter 13.
  • p. 10.
  • Warrantless Searches and Exceptions to the Warrant Requirements
  • II.
  • Search Incident to Arrest
  • p. 127.
  • III.
  • Vehicular Searches
  • p. 130.
  • IV.
  • Vessel Searches
  • p. 132.
  • III.
  • V.
  • Consent Searches
  • p. 133.
  • VI.
  • Border Searches
  • p. 134.
  • VII.
  • Open Fields
  • p. 135.
  • VIII.
  • The
  • Plain View
  • p. 137.
  • IX.
  • Public Schools
  • p. 137.
  • X.
  • Government Offices
  • p. 138.
  • XI.
  • Prisons and Regulation of Probation
  • New Government
  • p. 138.
  • XII.
  • Drug Testing
  • p. 139.
  • Chapter 14.
  • Electronic Surveillance under the Fourth Amendment
  • I.
  • Development of the Early Standard
  • p. 143.
  • II.
  • p. 12.
  • Evolution to a Modern Standard of Judicial Scrutiny
  • p. 145.
  • III.
  • Warrantless "National Security" Electronic Surveillance
  • p. 146.
  • Chapter 15.
  • Enforcing the Fourth Amendment
  • I.
  • The
  • Exclusionary Rule
  • A.
  • p. 149.
  • II.
  • The
  • Foundations of the Exclusionary Rule
  • p. 150.
  • III.
  • Narrowing Application of the Exclusionary Rule
  • p. 151.
  • IV.
  • Alternatives to the Exclusionary Rule
  • The
  • p. 152.
  • Section 5.
  • Fifth Amendment -- Rights of Persons
  • Chapter 16.
  • Indictment by Grand Jury
  • I.
  • Developing a Right
  • p. 157.
  • II.
  • Indictment and Infamous Crimes
  • Articles of Confederation
  • p. 160.
  • Chapter 17.
  • Double Jeopardy
  • I.
  • Development and Scope
  • p. 163.
  • II.
  • Jeopardy at Pretrial Proceedings
  • p. 164.
  • III.
  • p. 12.
  • Concurrent and Overlapping Jurisdictions
  • p. 164.
  • IV.
  • Subsequent Prosecution Following Mistrial
  • p. 165.
  • V.
  • Subsequent Prosecution Following Acquittal
  • p. 168.
  • VI.
  • Reprosecution Following Conviction
  • I.
  • B.
  • p. 169.
  • VII.
  • Sentence Increases
  • p. 170.
  • VIII.
  • Double Jeopardy and "the Same Offense"
  • p. 170.
  • IX.
  • Two or More Victims
  • p. 172.
  • The
  • Chapter 18.
  • Self-Incrimination
  • I.
  • Development and Scope
  • p. 177.
  • II.
  • Application of the Privilege: Corporations and Non-Human Legal Entities
  • p. 178.
  • III.
  • Application of the Privilege: Persons
  • Post-War Rebellions
  • p. 178.
  • IV.
  • The
  • Power to Compel Testimony and Disclosure: Immunity
  • p. 179.
  • V.
  • Required Records Doctrine
  • p. 181.
  • VI.
  • Confessions and Police Interrogation: Initial Application of Due Process
  • p. 13.
  • p. 183.
  • VII.
  • The
  • Common-Law Rule
  • p. 184.
  • VIII.
  • State Confession Cases
  • p. 184.
  • Chapter 19.
  • Self-Incrimination: From Voluntariness Standard to Miranda
  • IV.
  • II.
  • Miranda v. Arizona: The Case
  • p. 192.
  • III.
  • Other Interpretations of Miranda
  • p. 194.
  • IV.
  • Assertion of the Rights and Application of the Warnings
  • p. 197.
  • V.
  • The
  • Procedure in the Trial Courts
  • p. 200.
  • Chapter 20.
  • Due Process under the Fifth Amendment
  • I.
  • History of the Protection
  • p. 205.
  • II.
  • Scope of the Guaranty
  • p. 206.
  • Early Conventions
  • III.
  • Procedural Due Process
  • p. 207.
  • IV.
  • Substantive Due Process
  • p. 208.
  • Section 6.
  • Sixth Amendment -- Rights of Accused in Criminal Prosecutions
  • Chapter 21.
  • Speedy Public Trial
  • p. 15.
  • I.
  • Coverage
  • p. 213.
  • II.
  • Right to a Speedy and Public Trial
  • p. 213.
  • A.
  • Source and Rationale
  • p. 213.
  • B.
  • V.
  • Application and Scope
  • p. 214.
  • C.
  • When the Right is Denied
  • p. 215.
  • III.
  • Public Trial
  • p. 216.
  • Chapter 22.
  • Right to Trial by Impartial Jury
  • The
  • I.
  • Development of the Right
  • p. 219.
  • II.
  • The
  • Attributes of the Jury
  • p. 219.
  • III.
  • Criminal Proceedings to Which the Guarantee Applies
  • p. 220.
  • Foundations of the Term "Constitution"
  • Philadelphia Convention
  • IV.
  • Impartial Jury
  • p. 221.
  • V.
  • Place of Trial: Selecting a Jury of the Vicinage
  • p. 226.
  • Chapter 23.
  • Right of Notification and Confrontation
  • I.
  • Notice of Accusation
  • p. 17.
  • p. 229.
  • II.
  • Confrontation
  • p. 230.
  • III.
  • Compulsory Process
  • p. 233.
  • Chapter 24.
  • Assistance of Counsel
  • I.
  • A.
  • Development of an Absolute Right to Counsel at Trial
  • p. 235.
  • II.
  • Protection of the Right to Retained Counsel
  • p. 237.
  • III.
  • Effective Assistance of Counsel
  • p. 238.
  • IV.
  • Right to Self-Representation
  • Preparing for the Convention
  • p. 238.
  • V.
  • Right to Assistance of Counsel in Nontrial Situations
  • p. 239.
  • A.
  • Judicial Proceedings before Trial
  • p. 239.
  • B.
  • Pre-Charge Issues: Custodial Interrogation
  • p. 240.
  • p. 17.
  • C.
  • Lineups and Other Identification Situations
  • p. 244.
  • D.
  • Post-Conviction Proceedings
  • p. 246.
  • VI.
  • Noncriminal and Investigatory Proceedings
  • p. 246.
  • Section 7.
  • B.
  • Eighth Amendment -- Further Guarantees in Criminal Cases
  • Chapter 25.
  • Excessive Bail
  • II.
  • Standards of Bail
  • p. 251.
  • Chapter 26.
  • Cruel and Unusual Punishments
  • I.
  • Excessive Fines
  • The
  • p. 257.
  • II.
  • Standards for Cruel and Unusual Punishment
  • p. 257.
  • III.
  • Interpretation of the Amendment
  • p. 258.
  • IV.
  • Defining "Cruel and Unusual Punishments"
  • p. 258.
  • Beginning of the Convention
  • V.
  • Specific Issues in Capital Punishment
  • p. 260.
  • A.
  • Capital Punishment for Other Offenses: Rape and Non-Murder Cases
  • p. 264.
  • B.
  • Felony Murder
  • p. 265.
  • C.
  • p. 17.
  • Race
  • p. 266.
  • D.
  • Execution of the Insane
  • p. 266.
  • E.
  • Mentally Retarded
  • p. 267.
  • F.
  • Juveniles
  • C.
  • p. 267.
  • VI.
  • Procedural Delay
  • p. 268.
  • VII.
  • Proportionality
  • p. 269.
  • Chapter 27.
  • Other Issues under the Eighth Amendment
  • I.
  • p. 3.
  • The
  • Convictions Based on Status
  • p. 275.
  • II.
  • Prisons and Punishment
  • p. 276.
  • III.
  • Limitation of the Clause to Criminal Punishments
  • p. 277
  • Virginia Plan
  • p. 19.
  • D.
  • The
  • Pinckney Plan
  • p. 19.
  • E.
  • The
  • Debates
  • II.
  • p. 20.
  • VI.
  • The
  • Campaign for Ratification
  • p. 23.
  • VII.
  • Adding the First Amendments
  • p. 25.
  • Section 2.
  • Article III -- The Judiciary
  • Development of the Term
  • Chapter 3.
  • Organization of the Courts
  • I.
  • Creating the Federal System
  • p. 29.
  • II.
  • One Supreme Court
  • p. 30.
  • III.
  • The
  • p. 3.
  • Inferior Courts
  • p. 32.
  • A.
  • Creation of the Courts
  • p. 32.
  • B.
  • Abolition of Courts
  • p. 33.
  • C.
  • Compensation of Judges
  • II.
  • Police Power Defined and Limited
  • p. 283.
  • III.
  • Health, Safety, and Morals
  • p. 283.
  • Chapter 29.
  • Procedural Due Process
  • II.
  • The
  • Section 8.
  • Elements of Due Process: Definiteness
  • p. 287.
  • III.
  • Statutory Notice
  • p. 289.
  • IV.
  • Entrapment
  • p. 290.
  • V.
  • Criminal Identification Process
  • Fourteenth Amendment -- Due Process and Equal Protection
  • p. 291.
  • VI.
  • Initiation of the Prosecution
  • p. 292.
  • VII.
  • Fair Trial
  • p. 292.
  • VIII.
  • Guilty Pleas
  • p. 293.
  • Chapter 28.
  • IX.
  • Prosecutorial Misconduct
  • p. 294.
  • X.
  • Sentencing
  • p. 295.
  • Appendix A.
  • The
  • Constitution of the United States of America
  • p. 299.
  • Due Process of Law
  • Appendix B.
  • Amendments to the Constitution of the United States of America
  • p. 311
  • I.
  • The
  • Development of Substantive Due Process
  • p. 281.
Control code
40359441
Dimensions
24 cm
Extent
328 pages
Isbn
9780849311550
Isbn Type
(alk. paper)
Lccn
98051554
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Label
Constitutional law for the criminal justice professional, Carl J. Franklin
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • III.
  • p. 34.
  • IV.
  • Courts of Specialized Jurisdiction
  • p. 35.
  • V.
  • Bankruptcy Courts
  • p. 35.
  • Chapter 4.
  • Judicial Power
  • I.
  • The
  • Characteristics and Attributes of Judicial Power
  • p. 37.
  • II.
  • "Shall Be Vested"
  • p. 38.
  • A.
  • Getting into Federal Court
  • p. 38.
  • B.
  • Choosing between State and Federal Court
  • Constitution as a Paradigm
  • p. 39.
  • III.
  • The
  • Power of Contempt
  • p. 41.
  • IV.
  • Sanctions Other Than Contempt
  • p. 41.
  • V.
  • Power to Issue Writs: The Act of 1789
  • p. 4.
  • p. 42.
  • VI.
  • Habeas Corpus: Congressional and Judicial Control
  • p. 42.
  • VII.
  • Habeas Corpus: The Process of the Writ
  • p. 43.
  • Chapter 5.
  • Judicial Review
  • I.
  • Chapter 2.
  • The
  • Establishment of Judicial Review
  • p. 45.
  • A.
  • Marbury v. Madison
  • p. 46.
  • B.
  • Judicial Review and National Supremacy
  • p. 47.
  • II.
  • A
  • Limitations on the Exercise of Judicial Review
  • p. 47.
  • A.
  • Constitutional Interpretation
  • p. 47.
  • B.
  • The
  • Doctrine of "Strict Necessity"
  • p. 49.
  • C.
  • Brief History of the U.S. Constitution
  • Presumption of Constitutionality
  • p. 49.
  • D.
  • Stare Decisis in Constitutional Law
  • p. 50.
  • Section 3.
  • First Amendment -- Religion and Expression
  • Chapter 6.
  • Religion: An Overview
  • A.
  • I.
  • Early Work by the Founders
  • p. 55.
  • B.
  • Shaping an Amendment
  • p. 56.
  • C.
  • Early Challenges to the Amendment
  • p. 57.
  • II.
  • "Establishment of Religion"
  • The
  • p. 57.
  • A.
  • Financial Assistance to Church-Related Institutions
  • p. 58.
  • B.
  • Government Encouragement of Religion in Public Schools
  • p. 60.
  • III.
  • Development of Other Legal Standards
  • p. 62.
  • Idea of a Constitution
  • IV.
  • Government Neutrality in Religious Disputes
  • p. 64.
  • V.
  • Sunday Closing Laws
  • p. 66.
  • VI.
  • Free Exercise of Religion
  • p. 69.
  • A.
  • Chapter 1.
  • p. 7.
  • The
  • Belief-Conduct Distinction
  • p. 70.
  • B.
  • Government Restrictions on Conduct
  • p. 71.
  • Chapter 7.
  • Freedom of Expression: Speech and Press
  • A.
  • Adoption and the Common Law Background
  • A.
  • p. 77.
  • B.
  • Is There a Difference between Speech and Press?
  • p. 80.
  • II.
  • The
  • Doctrine of Prior Restraint
  • p. 81.
  • III.
  • Injunctions and the Press in Fair Trial Cases
  • The
  • p. 82.
  • IV.
  • Obscenity and Prior Restraint
  • p. 83.
  • V.
  • Subsequent Punishment: "Clear and Present Danger" and Other Tests
  • p. 83.
  • A.
  • "Clear and Present Danger"
  • p. 84.
  • English Charters
  • B.
  • The
  • Adoption of "Clear and Present Danger"
  • p. 86.
  • C.
  • "Clear and Present Danger" Revised: The Dennis Case
  • p. 87.
  • D.
  • Balancing the Speech and the Restriction
  • p. 88.
  • p. 7.
  • E.
  • Other Tests and Standards
  • p. 89.
  • F.
  • The
  • Present Test
  • p. 90.
  • Chapter 8.
  • Rights of Assembly and Petition
  • I.
  • B.
  • Background and Development
  • p. 93.
  • Section 4.
  • Fourth Amendment -- Search and Seizure
  • Chapter 9.
  • The
  • History and Application of the Fourth Amendment
  • I.
  • History of the Amendment
  • p. 99.
  • The
  • II.
  • Application of the Amendment
  • p. 101.
  • A.
  • Search without a Warrant
  • p. 101.
  • B.
  • Who is Protected under the Amendment?
  • p. 103.
  • C.
  • Colonial Charters
  • The
  • Interest Protected
  • p. 103.
  • Chapter 10.
  • Arrests and Other Detentions
  • I.
  • What is a Seizure?
  • p. 109.
  • II.
  • Detention Short of Arrest: Stop-and-Frisk
  • p. 9.
  • p. 110.
  • Chapter 11.
  • Searches and Seizures Pursuant to Warrant
  • II.
  • Issuance by Neutral Magistrate
  • p. 115.
  • III.
  • Probable Cause
  • p. 116.
  • IV.
  • II.
  • Particularity
  • p. 118.
  • V.
  • First Amendment Bearing on Probable Cause and Particularity
  • p. 118.
  • VI.
  • Property Subject to Seizure
  • p. 120.
  • Chapter 12.
  • Execution of Warrants
  • Why is the Constitution So Important?
  • Americans and the Revolution
  • I.
  • Knock and Announce
  • p. 123.
  • II.
  • Timeliness
  • p. 125.
  • III.
  • Third Parties on the Premises
  • p. 125.
  • Chapter 13.
  • p. 10.
  • Warrantless Searches and Exceptions to the Warrant Requirements
  • II.
  • Search Incident to Arrest
  • p. 127.
  • III.
  • Vehicular Searches
  • p. 130.
  • IV.
  • Vessel Searches
  • p. 132.
  • III.
  • V.
  • Consent Searches
  • p. 133.
  • VI.
  • Border Searches
  • p. 134.
  • VII.
  • Open Fields
  • p. 135.
  • VIII.
  • The
  • Plain View
  • p. 137.
  • IX.
  • Public Schools
  • p. 137.
  • X.
  • Government Offices
  • p. 138.
  • XI.
  • Prisons and Regulation of Probation
  • New Government
  • p. 138.
  • XII.
  • Drug Testing
  • p. 139.
  • Chapter 14.
  • Electronic Surveillance under the Fourth Amendment
  • I.
  • Development of the Early Standard
  • p. 143.
  • II.
  • p. 12.
  • Evolution to a Modern Standard of Judicial Scrutiny
  • p. 145.
  • III.
  • Warrantless "National Security" Electronic Surveillance
  • p. 146.
  • Chapter 15.
  • Enforcing the Fourth Amendment
  • I.
  • The
  • Exclusionary Rule
  • A.
  • p. 149.
  • II.
  • The
  • Foundations of the Exclusionary Rule
  • p. 150.
  • III.
  • Narrowing Application of the Exclusionary Rule
  • p. 151.
  • IV.
  • Alternatives to the Exclusionary Rule
  • The
  • p. 152.
  • Section 5.
  • Fifth Amendment -- Rights of Persons
  • Chapter 16.
  • Indictment by Grand Jury
  • I.
  • Developing a Right
  • p. 157.
  • II.
  • Indictment and Infamous Crimes
  • Articles of Confederation
  • p. 160.
  • Chapter 17.
  • Double Jeopardy
  • I.
  • Development and Scope
  • p. 163.
  • II.
  • Jeopardy at Pretrial Proceedings
  • p. 164.
  • III.
  • p. 12.
  • Concurrent and Overlapping Jurisdictions
  • p. 164.
  • IV.
  • Subsequent Prosecution Following Mistrial
  • p. 165.
  • V.
  • Subsequent Prosecution Following Acquittal
  • p. 168.
  • VI.
  • Reprosecution Following Conviction
  • I.
  • B.
  • p. 169.
  • VII.
  • Sentence Increases
  • p. 170.
  • VIII.
  • Double Jeopardy and "the Same Offense"
  • p. 170.
  • IX.
  • Two or More Victims
  • p. 172.
  • The
  • Chapter 18.
  • Self-Incrimination
  • I.
  • Development and Scope
  • p. 177.
  • II.
  • Application of the Privilege: Corporations and Non-Human Legal Entities
  • p. 178.
  • III.
  • Application of the Privilege: Persons
  • Post-War Rebellions
  • p. 178.
  • IV.
  • The
  • Power to Compel Testimony and Disclosure: Immunity
  • p. 179.
  • V.
  • Required Records Doctrine
  • p. 181.
  • VI.
  • Confessions and Police Interrogation: Initial Application of Due Process
  • p. 13.
  • p. 183.
  • VII.
  • The
  • Common-Law Rule
  • p. 184.
  • VIII.
  • State Confession Cases
  • p. 184.
  • Chapter 19.
  • Self-Incrimination: From Voluntariness Standard to Miranda
  • IV.
  • II.
  • Miranda v. Arizona: The Case
  • p. 192.
  • III.
  • Other Interpretations of Miranda
  • p. 194.
  • IV.
  • Assertion of the Rights and Application of the Warnings
  • p. 197.
  • V.
  • The
  • Procedure in the Trial Courts
  • p. 200.
  • Chapter 20.
  • Due Process under the Fifth Amendment
  • I.
  • History of the Protection
  • p. 205.
  • II.
  • Scope of the Guaranty
  • p. 206.
  • Early Conventions
  • III.
  • Procedural Due Process
  • p. 207.
  • IV.
  • Substantive Due Process
  • p. 208.
  • Section 6.
  • Sixth Amendment -- Rights of Accused in Criminal Prosecutions
  • Chapter 21.
  • Speedy Public Trial
  • p. 15.
  • I.
  • Coverage
  • p. 213.
  • II.
  • Right to a Speedy and Public Trial
  • p. 213.
  • A.
  • Source and Rationale
  • p. 213.
  • B.
  • V.
  • Application and Scope
  • p. 214.
  • C.
  • When the Right is Denied
  • p. 215.
  • III.
  • Public Trial
  • p. 216.
  • Chapter 22.
  • Right to Trial by Impartial Jury
  • The
  • I.
  • Development of the Right
  • p. 219.
  • II.
  • The
  • Attributes of the Jury
  • p. 219.
  • III.
  • Criminal Proceedings to Which the Guarantee Applies
  • p. 220.
  • Foundations of the Term "Constitution"
  • Philadelphia Convention
  • IV.
  • Impartial Jury
  • p. 221.
  • V.
  • Place of Trial: Selecting a Jury of the Vicinage
  • p. 226.
  • Chapter 23.
  • Right of Notification and Confrontation
  • I.
  • Notice of Accusation
  • p. 17.
  • p. 229.
  • II.
  • Confrontation
  • p. 230.
  • III.
  • Compulsory Process
  • p. 233.
  • Chapter 24.
  • Assistance of Counsel
  • I.
  • A.
  • Development of an Absolute Right to Counsel at Trial
  • p. 235.
  • II.
  • Protection of the Right to Retained Counsel
  • p. 237.
  • III.
  • Effective Assistance of Counsel
  • p. 238.
  • IV.
  • Right to Self-Representation
  • Preparing for the Convention
  • p. 238.
  • V.
  • Right to Assistance of Counsel in Nontrial Situations
  • p. 239.
  • A.
  • Judicial Proceedings before Trial
  • p. 239.
  • B.
  • Pre-Charge Issues: Custodial Interrogation
  • p. 240.
  • p. 17.
  • C.
  • Lineups and Other Identification Situations
  • p. 244.
  • D.
  • Post-Conviction Proceedings
  • p. 246.
  • VI.
  • Noncriminal and Investigatory Proceedings
  • p. 246.
  • Section 7.
  • B.
  • Eighth Amendment -- Further Guarantees in Criminal Cases
  • Chapter 25.
  • Excessive Bail
  • II.
  • Standards of Bail
  • p. 251.
  • Chapter 26.
  • Cruel and Unusual Punishments
  • I.
  • Excessive Fines
  • The
  • p. 257.
  • II.
  • Standards for Cruel and Unusual Punishment
  • p. 257.
  • III.
  • Interpretation of the Amendment
  • p. 258.
  • IV.
  • Defining "Cruel and Unusual Punishments"
  • p. 258.
  • Beginning of the Convention
  • V.
  • Specific Issues in Capital Punishment
  • p. 260.
  • A.
  • Capital Punishment for Other Offenses: Rape and Non-Murder Cases
  • p. 264.
  • B.
  • Felony Murder
  • p. 265.
  • C.
  • p. 17.
  • Race
  • p. 266.
  • D.
  • Execution of the Insane
  • p. 266.
  • E.
  • Mentally Retarded
  • p. 267.
  • F.
  • Juveniles
  • C.
  • p. 267.
  • VI.
  • Procedural Delay
  • p. 268.
  • VII.
  • Proportionality
  • p. 269.
  • Chapter 27.
  • Other Issues under the Eighth Amendment
  • I.
  • p. 3.
  • The
  • Convictions Based on Status
  • p. 275.
  • II.
  • Prisons and Punishment
  • p. 276.
  • III.
  • Limitation of the Clause to Criminal Punishments
  • p. 277
  • Virginia Plan
  • p. 19.
  • D.
  • The
  • Pinckney Plan
  • p. 19.
  • E.
  • The
  • Debates
  • II.
  • p. 20.
  • VI.
  • The
  • Campaign for Ratification
  • p. 23.
  • VII.
  • Adding the First Amendments
  • p. 25.
  • Section 2.
  • Article III -- The Judiciary
  • Development of the Term
  • Chapter 3.
  • Organization of the Courts
  • I.
  • Creating the Federal System
  • p. 29.
  • II.
  • One Supreme Court
  • p. 30.
  • III.
  • The
  • p. 3.
  • Inferior Courts
  • p. 32.
  • A.
  • Creation of the Courts
  • p. 32.
  • B.
  • Abolition of Courts
  • p. 33.
  • C.
  • Compensation of Judges
  • II.
  • Police Power Defined and Limited
  • p. 283.
  • III.
  • Health, Safety, and Morals
  • p. 283.
  • Chapter 29.
  • Procedural Due Process
  • II.
  • The
  • Section 8.
  • Elements of Due Process: Definiteness
  • p. 287.
  • III.
  • Statutory Notice
  • p. 289.
  • IV.
  • Entrapment
  • p. 290.
  • V.
  • Criminal Identification Process
  • Fourteenth Amendment -- Due Process and Equal Protection
  • p. 291.
  • VI.
  • Initiation of the Prosecution
  • p. 292.
  • VII.
  • Fair Trial
  • p. 292.
  • VIII.
  • Guilty Pleas
  • p. 293.
  • Chapter 28.
  • IX.
  • Prosecutorial Misconduct
  • p. 294.
  • X.
  • Sentencing
  • p. 295.
  • Appendix A.
  • The
  • Constitution of the United States of America
  • p. 299.
  • Due Process of Law
  • Appendix B.
  • Amendments to the Constitution of the United States of America
  • p. 311
  • I.
  • The
  • Development of Substantive Due Process
  • p. 281.
Control code
40359441
Dimensions
24 cm
Extent
328 pages
Isbn
9780849311550
Isbn Type
(alk. paper)
Lccn
98051554
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n

Library Locations

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      5998 Alcalá Park, San Diego, CA, 92110-2492, US
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