Now showing items 1-4 of 4
Having it Both Ways: Proof That the U.S. Supreme Court is "Unfairly" Prosecution-Oriented
(Florida Law Review, 1996)
If the assertions that this essay makes about the Court's "unfair" prosecution-orientation withstand scrutiny,"3 two further conclusions might follow. First, the highest court in the country is so fixated on ensuring that ...
Making the Most of United States v. Jones in a Surveillance Society: A Statutory Implementation of Mosaic Theory
(Duke Journal of Constitutional Law & Public Policy, 2012)
In the Supreme Court's recent decision in United States v. Jones, a majority of the Justices appeared to recognize that under some circumstances aggregation of information about an individual through governmental surveillance ...
Rehnquist and Panvasive Searches
(Mississippi Law Journal, 2013)
In the history of the Supreme Court, William Rehnquist may have been the least friendly justice toward the view that the Fourth Amendment should be read expansively. Even he, however, might have interpreted the amendment ...
Justice Ginsburg's Gradualism in Criminal Procedure
(Ohio State Law Journal, 2009)
This article, written for a symposium analyzing Justice Ginsburg’s jurisprudence on the 15th anniversary of her tenure on the Supreme Court, is the first sustained look at her views on criminal procedure issues (search and ...