Download Federal Evidence a - z: Jide Obi law books for the brightest and the best! PDF

Format: Paperback

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 14.23 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

Every person not expressly excluded by this Act from giving evidence shall, subject to the provisions of section 206, be competent and compellable to give evidence in criminal proceedings. In adversarial systems responsibility for the production of evidence is placed on the opposing attorneys with the judge acting as a neutral referee between the parties. For example, some law schools could include elective subjects in the scientific and evidential issues relating to DNA evidence. 44.45 The Inquiry recommends that the National Judicial College of Australia and the Law Council of Australia (through its constituent professional associations) should develop and promote continuing legal education programs for judges and legal practitioners, respectively, in relation to the use of genetic information in criminal proceedings.

[...]

Download Economic Evidence in EU Competition Law (European Studies in Law and Economics) PDF, azw (Kindle), ePub, doc, mobi

Format: Paperback

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 9.56 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

First place will receive $3000.00 USD and will be published in the Encyclopedia of Law, and covered the prize from legal Journals. They acknowledged that it would never have been found if it were not for the malicious actions of the police against the accused. Once an witness is qualified as an expert in a particular field, it is still necessary to determine whether or not the particular opinion sought to be led is based on the witness's expertise. This paper explores the first case, in England, of the contribution of DNA profiling to a successful appeal against conviction by an imprisoned offender.

[...]

Download online character evidence used in criminal cases (paperback) PDF, azw (Kindle), ePub, doc, mobi

Format: Paperback

Language:

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 10.29 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

Ultimately, this course of study tries to guarantee the reputation of the advocate and validate, from an economic perspective, the rationale of the approach. It is important to note, in an oral adversarial system, that the witnesses’ earlier statements are not in evidence, and the direct examiner should not refer to them. States have time limits on filing motions for new trials on the basis of newly discovered evidence.

[...]

Download Arizona Criminal and Traffic Law Manual, 2015-2016 Edition PDF, azw (Kindle), ePub, doc, mobi

Format: Print Length

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 10.42 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

The assertion that really bugs me, though, is this one: On September 15th, the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers and the Maryland Criminal Defense Attorneys’ Association filed an amici curiae (friend of the court) brief written by Steven M. My friend a twenty-year-old boy is in love with a 15-year-old girl. The most common types of impression evidence found in the crime scene are footprints, tire tracks, bite marks and tool marks. On the other hand, many evidence issues do not arise until the trial is in progress.

[...]

Read online Emanuel Law Outlines: Constitutional Law (Print + Ebook Bonus Pack) PDF, azw (Kindle), ePub, doc, mobi

Format: Paperback

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 10.77 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

As a forensic science tool for criminal justice, DNA analysis has a relatively short history, dating back to groundbreaking cases in the late 1980s. See Impeachable Offenses?, supra, at 1039. In this instance, the offense has been downgraded or remanded. Except where otherwise expressly provided by this Act or the Child Justice Act, 2008, or except where the fact of a previous conviction is an element of any offence with which an accused is charged, evidence shall not be admissible at criminal proceedings in respect of any offence to prove that an accused at such proceedings had previously-been convicted of any offence, whether in the Republic or elsewhere, and no accused, if called as a witness, shall be asked whether he or she has been so convicted. (1) Whenever in criminal proceedings the question arises whether any particular act, transaction or occurrence did or did not take place in any particular department or sub-department of the State or of a provincial administration or in any branch or office of such department or sub-department or in any particular court of law or in any particular bank, or the question arises in such proceedings whether any particular functionary in any such department, sub-department, branch or office did or did not perform any particular act or did or did not take part in any particular transaction, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges – (a) that he is in the service of the State or a provincial administration or of the bank in question, and that he is employed in the particular department or sub-department or the particular branch or office thereof or in the particular court or bank; (i) if the act, transaction or occurrence in question had taken place in such department, sub-department, branch or office or in such court or bank; or (ii) if such functionary had performed such particular act or had taken part in such particular transaction, it would in the ordinary course of events have come to his, the deponent’s, knowledge and a record thereof, available to him, would have been kept; and (i) that such act, transaction or occurrence took place; or (ii) that such functionary performed such act or took part in such transaction, and that there is no record thereof, shall, upon its mere production at such proceedings, be prima facie proof that the act, transaction or occurrence in question did not take place or, as the case may be, that the functionary concerned did not perform the act in question or did not take part in the transaction in question. (2) Whenever in criminal proceedings the question arises whether any person bearing a particular name did or did not furnish any particular officer in the service of the State or of a provincial administration with any particular information or document, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges that he is the said officer and that no person bearing the said name furnished him with such information or document, shall, upon its mere production at such proceedings, be prima facie proof that the said person did not furnish the said officer with any such information or document. (3) Whenever in criminal proceedings the question arises whether any matter has been registered under any law or whether any fact or transaction has been recorded thereunder or whether anything connected therewith has been done thereunder, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges that he is the person upon whom the law in question confers the power or imposes the duty to register such matter or to record such fact or transaction or to do such thing connected therewith and that he has registered the matter in question or that he has recorded the fact or transaction in question or that he has done the thing connected therewith or that he has satisfied himself that the matter in question was registered or that the fact or transaction in question was recorded or that the thing connected therewith was done, shall, upon its mere production at such proceedings, be prima facie proof that such matter was registered or, as the case may be, that such fact or transaction was recorded or that the thing connected therewith was done. (ii) in mathematics, applied mathematics or mathematical statistics or in the analysis of statistics; (iii) in computer science or in any discipline of engineering; (iv) in anatomy or in human behavioural sciences; (v) in biochemistry, in metallurgy, in microscopy, in any branch of pathology or in toxicology; or (vi) in ballistics, in the identification of fingerprints or body-prints or in the examination of disputed documents, is or may become relevant to the issue at criminal proceedings, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges that he or she is in the service of the State or of a provincial administration or any university in the Republic or any other body designated by the Minister for the purposes of this subsection by notice in the Gazette, and that he or she has established such fact by means of such an examination or process, shall, upon its mere production at such proceedings be prima facie proof of such fact: Provided that the person who may make such affidavit may, in any case in which skill is required in chemistry, anatomy or pathology, issue a certificate in lieu of such affidavit, in which event the provisions of this paragraph shall mutatis mutandis apply with reference to such certificate. (b) Any person who issues a certificate under paragraph (a) and who in such certificate wilfully states anything which is false, shall be guilty of an offence and liable on conviction to the punishment prescribed for the offence of perjury. (5) Whenever the question as to the existence and nature of a precious metal or any precious stone is or may become relevant to the issue in criminal proceedings, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges that he is an appraiser of precious metals or precious stones; that he is in the service of the State, that such precious metal or such precious stone is indeed a precious metal or a precious stone, as the case may be, that it is a precious metal or a precious stone of a particular kind and appearance and that the mass or value of such precious metal or such precious stone is as specified in that affidavit, shall, upon its mere production at such proceedings, be prima facie proof that it is a precious metal or a precious stone of a particular kind and appearance and the mass or value of such precious metal or such precious stone is as so specified. (6) In criminal proceedings in which the finding of or action taken in connection with any particular fingerprint, body-print, bodily sample or crime scene sample is relevant to the issue, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges that he or she is in the service of the State and that he or she is in the performance of his or her official duties— (a) found such fingerprint, body-print, bodily sample or crime scene sample at or in the place or on or in the article or in the position or circumstances stated in the affidavit; or (b) dealt with such fingerprint, body-print, bodily sample or crime scene sample in the manner stated in the affidavit, shall, upon the mere production thereof at such proceedings, be prima facie proof that such fingerprint, body-print, bodily sample or crime scene sample, was so found or, as the case may be, was so dealt with. (7) In criminal proceedings in which the physical condition or the identity, in or at any hospital, nursing home, ambulance or mortuary, of any deceased person or of any dead body is relevant to the issue, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges – (a) that he is employed at or in connection with the hospital, nursing home, ambulance or mortuary in question; and (b) that he during the performance of his official duties observed the physical characteristics or condition of the deceased person or of the dead body in question; and (c) that while the deceased person or the dead body in question was under his care, such deceased person or such dead body had or sustained the injuries or wounds described in the affidavit, or sustained no injuries or wounds; or (d) that he pointed out or handed over the deceased person or the dead body in question to a specified person or that he left the deceased person or the dead body in question in the care of a specified person or that the deceased person or the dead body in question was pointed out or handed over to him or left in his care by a specified person, shall, upon the mere production thereof at such proceedings, be prima facie proof of the matter so alleged. (a) In criminal proceedings in which the collection, receipt, custody, packing, marking, delivery or despatch of any fingerprint or body-print, article of clothing, specimen, bodily sample, crime scene sample, tissue (as defined in section 1 of the National Health Act, 2003 (Act No. 61 of 2003), or any object of whatever nature is relevant to the issue, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges – (i) that he or she is in the service of the State or of a provincial administration, any university in the Republic or any body designated by the Minister under subsection (4); (aa) received from any person, institute, State department or body specified in the affidavit, a fingerprint or body-print, article of clothing, specimen, bodily sample, crime scene sample, tissue or object described in the affidavit, which was packed or marked or, as the case may be, which he or she packed, or marked in the manner described in the affidavit; (bb) delivered or despatched to any person, institute, state department or body specified in the affidavit, a fingerprint or body-print, article of clothing, specimen, bodily sample, crime scene sample, tissue or object described in the affidavit, which was packed or marked or, as the case may be, which he or she packed or marked in the manner described in the affidavit; (cc) during a period specified in the affidavit, had a fingerprint or body-print, article of clothing, specimen, bodily sample, crime scene sample, tissue or object described in the affidavit in his or her custody in the manner described in the affidavit, which was packed or marked in the manner described in the affidavit, shall, upon the mere production thereof at such proceedings, be prima facie proof of the matter so alleged: Provided that the person who may make such affidavit in any case relating to any article of clothing, specimen, bodily sample, crime scene sample or tissue, may issue a certificate in lieu of such affidavit, in which event the provisions of this paragraph shall mutatis mutandis apply with reference to such certificate. (b) Any person who issues a certificate under paragraph (a) and who in such certificate wilfully states anything which is false, shall be guilty of an offence and liable on conviction to the punishment prescribed for the offence of perjury. (a) the details of any consignment of goods delivered to the Railways Administration for conveyance to a specified consignee, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges – (i) that he consigned the goods set out in the affidavit to a consignee specified in the affidavit; (ii) that, on a date specified in the affidavit, he delivered such goods or caused such goods to be delivered to the Railways Administration for conveyance to such consignee, and that the consignment note referred to in such affidavit relates to such goods, shall, upon the mere production thereof at such proceedings, be prima facie proof of the matter so alleged; or (b) that the goods referred to in paragraph (a) were received by the Railways Administration for conveyance to a specified consignee or that such goods were handled or transhipped en route by the Railways Administration, a document purporting to be an affidavit made by a person who in that affidavit alleges – (i) that he at all relevant times was in the service of the Railways Administration in a stated capacity; (ii) that he in the performance of his official duties received or, as the case may be, handled or transhipped the goods referred to in the consignment note referred to in paragraph (a), shall, upon the mere production thereof at such proceedings, be prima facie proof of the matter so alleged. (a) The Minister may in respect of any measuring instrument as defined in section 1 of the Trade Metrology Act, 1973 (Act 77 of 1973), by notice in the Gazette prescribe the conditions and requirements which shall be complied with before any reading by such measuring instrument may be accepted in criminal proceedings as proof of the fact which it purports to prove, and if the Minister has so prescribed such conditions and requirements and upon proof that such conditions and requirements have been complied with in respect of any particular measuring instrument, the measuring instrument in question shall, for the purposes of proving the fact which it purports to prove, be accepted at criminal proceedings as proving the fact recorded by it, unless the contrary is proved. (b) An affidavit in which the deponent declares that the conditions and requirements referred to in paragraph (a) have been complied with in respect of the measuring instrument in question shall, upon the mere production thereof at the criminal proceedings in question, be prima facie proof that such conditions and requirements have been complied with. (a) The Minister may with reference to any syringe intended for the drawing of blood or any receptacle intended for the storing of blood, by notice in the Gazette prescribe the conditions and requirements relating to the cleanliness and sealing or manner of sealing thereof which shall be complied with before any such syringe or receptacle may be used in connection with the analysing of the blood of any person for the purposes of criminal proceedings, and if – (i) any such syringe or receptacle is immediately before being used for the said purpose, in a sealed condition, or contained in a holder which is sealed with a seal or in a manner prescribed by the Minister; and (ii) any such syringe, receptacle or holder bears an endorsement that the conditions and requirements prescribed by the Minister have been complied with in respect of such syringe or receptacle, proof at criminal proceedings that the seal, as thus prescribed, of such syringe or receptacle was immediately before the use of such syringe or receptacle for the said purpose intact, shall be deemed to constitute prima facie proof that the syringe or the receptacle in question was then free from any substance or contamination which could materially affect the result of the analysis in question. (i) that the syringe or receptacle, was sealed as provided in paragraph (a)(i) and that the seal was intact immediately before the syringe or receptacle was used for the said purpose; and (ii) that the syringe, receptacle or, as the case may be, the holder contained the endorsement referred to in paragraph (a)(ii), shall, upon the mere production thereof at the proceedings in question, be prima facie proof that the syringe or receptacle was so sealed, that the seal was so intact and that the syringe, receptacle or holder, as the case may be, was so endorsed. (c) Any person who for the purposes of this subsection makes or causes to be made a false endorsement on any syringe, receptacle or holder, knowing it to be false, shall be guilty of an offence and liable on conviction to the punishment prescribed for the offence of perjury. (12) The court before which an affidavit or certificate is under any of the preceding provisions of this section produced as prima facie proof of the relevant contents thereof, may in its discretion cause the person who made the affidavit or issued the certificate to be subpoenaed to give oral evidence in the proceedings in question, or may cause written interrogatories to be submitted to such person for reply, and such interrogatories and any reply thereto purporting to be a reply from such person, shall likewise be admissible in evidence at such proceedings. (13) No provision of this section shall affect any other law under which any certificate or other document is admissible in evidence, and the provisions of this section shall be deemed to be additional to and not in substitution of any such law. (1) Whenever in criminal proceedings the question arises whether any particular act, transaction or occurrence did or did not take place­ (a) in any particular department or sub-department of a state or territory outside the Republic; (b) in any particular department or sub-department of an administration in such state or territory which is similar to a provincial administration in the Republic; (d) in any particular court of law in such state or territory; or (e) in any particular institution in such state or territory which is similar to a bank in the Republic, or whenever the question arises in such proceedings whether any particular functionary in any such department, sub-department, branch, office, court or institution did or did not perform any particular act or did or did not take part in any particular transaction, the provisions of subsections (1), (2) and (3) of section 212 shall mutatis mutandis apply: Provided that for the purposes of this section a document purporting to be an affidavit shall have no effect unless-­ (a) it is obtained in terms of an order of a competent court or on the authority of a competent government institution of the state or territory concerned, as the case may be; (b) it is authenticated in the manner prescribed in the rules of court for the authentication of documents executed outside the Republic; or (c) it is authenticated by a person, and in the manner, contemplated in section 8 of the Justices of the Peace and Commissioners of Oaths Act, 1963 (Act No. 16 of 1963). (2) The admissibility and evidentiary value of an affidavit contemplated in subsection (1) shall not be affected by the fact that the form of the oath, confirmation or attestation thereof differs from the form of the oath, confirmation or attestation prescribed in the Republic. (3) A court before which an affidavit contemplated in subsection (1) is placed, may, in order to clarify obscurities in the said affidavit, at the request of a party to the proceedings order that a supplementary affidavit be submitted or that oral evidence be heard: Provided that oral evidence shall only be heard if the court is of the opinion that it is in the interests of the administration of justice and that a party to the proceedings would be materially prejudiced should oral evidence not be heard. (1) If an accused has appointed a legal adviser and, at any stage during the proceedings, it appears to a public prosecutor that a particular fact or facts which must be proved in a charge against an accused is or are not in issue or will not be placed in issue in criminal proceedings against the accused, he or she may, notwithstanding section 220, forward or hand a notice to the accused or his or her legal adviser setting out that fact or those facts and stating that such fact or facts shall be deemed to have been proved at the proceedings unless notice is given that any such fact will be placed in issue. (2) The first-mentioned notice contemplated in subsection (1) shall be sent by certified mail or handed to the accused or his or her legal adviser personally at least 14 days before the commencement of the criminal proceedings or the date set for the continuation of the proceedings or within such shorter period as may be condoned by the court or agreed upon by the accused or his or her legal adviser and the prosecutor. (3) If any fact mentioned in such notice is intended to be placed in issue at the proceedings, the accused or his or her legal representative shall at least five days before the commencement or the date set for the continuation of the proceedings or within such shorter period as may be condoned by the court or agreed upon with the prosecutor deliver a notice in writing to that effect to the registrar or the clerk of the court, as the case may be, or orally notify the registrar or the clerk of the court to that effect in which case the registrar or the clerk of the court shall record such notice. (4) If, after receipt of the first-mentioned notice contemplated in subsection (1), any fact mentioned in that notice is not placed in issue as contemplated in subsection (3), the court may deem such fact or facts, subject to the provisions of subsections (5) and (6), to have been sufficiently proved at the proceedings concerned. (5) If a notice was forwarded or handed over by a prosecutor as contemplated in subsection (1), the prosecutor shall notify the court at the commencement of the proceedings of such fact and of the reaction thereto, if any, and the court shall thereupon institute an investigation into such of the facts which are not disputed and enquire from the accused whether he or she confirms the information given by the prosecutor and whether he or she understands his or her rights and the implications of the procedure and where the legal adviser of the accused replies to any question by the court under this section, the accused shall be required by the court to declare whether he or she confirms such reply or not. (1) In criminal proceedings a written statement by any person, other than an accused at such proceedings shall, subject to the provisions of subsection (2), be admissible as evidence to the same extent as oral evidence to the same effect by such person. (a) The statement shall purport to be signed by the person who made it, and shall contain a declaration by such person to the effect that it is true to the best of his knowledge and belief and that he made the statement knowing that, if it were tendered in evidence, he would be liable to prosecution if he wilfully stated in it anything which he knew to be false or which he did not believe to be true. (b) If the person who makes the statement cannot read it, it shall be read to him before he signs it, and an endorsement shall be made thereof by the person who so read the statement to the effect that it was so read. (c) A copy of the statement, together with a copy of any document referred to in the statement as an exhibit, or with such information as may be necessary in order to enable the party on whom it is served to inspect such document or a copy thereof, shall, before the date on which the document is to be tendered in evidence, be served on each of the other parties to the proceedings, and any such party may, at least two days before the commencement of the proceedings, object to the statement being tendered in evidence under this section. (d) If a party objects under paragraph (c) that the statement in question be tendered in evidence, the statement shall not, but subject to the provisions of paragraph (e), be admissible as evidence under this section. (e) If a party does not object under paragraph (c) or if the parties agree before or during the proceedings in question that the .statement may be so tendered, the statement may, upon the mere production thereof at such proceedings, be admitted as evidence in the proceedings. (f) When the documents referred to in paragraph (c) are served on an accused, the documents shall be accompanied by a written notification in which the accused is informed that the statement in question will be tendered in evidence at his trial in lieu of the State calling as a witness the person who made the statement but that such statement shall not without the consent of the accused be so tendered in evidence if be notifies the prosecutor concerned, at least two days before the commencement of the proceedings, that he objects to the statement so being tendered in evidence. (3) The parties to criminal proceedings may, before or during such proceedings, agree that any written statement referred to in subsections (2)(a) and (b) which has not been served in terms of subsection (2)(c) be tendered in evidence at such proceedings, whereupon such statement may, upon the mere production thereof at such proceedings, be admitted as evidence in the proceedings. (a) a party by whom or on whose behalf a copy of the statement was served, may call such person to give oral evidence; (b) the court may, of its own motion, and shall, upon the application of any party to the proceedings in question, cause such person to be subpoenaed to give oral evidence before the court or the court may, where the person concerned is resident outside the Republic, issue a commission in respect of such person in terms of section 171. (5) Any document or object referred to as an exhibit and identified in a written statement tendered in evidence under this section, shall be treated as if it had been produced as an exhibit and identified in court by the person who made the statement. (6) Any person who makes a statement which is admitted as evidence under this section and who in such statement wilfully and falsely states anything which, if sworn, would have amounted to the offence of perjury, shall be deemed to have committed the offence of perjury and shall, upon conviction, be liable to the punishment prescribed for the offence of perjury. (a) shall be admissible in evidence on the trial of the accused following upon such preparatory examination, if it is proved to the satisfaction of the court – (i) that the witness is dead; (ii) that the witness is incapable of giving evidence; (iii) that the witness is too ill to attend the trial; or (iv) that the witness is being kept away from the trial by the means and contrivance of the accused; and (v) that the evidence tendered is the evidence recorded before the magistrate or, as the case may be, the regional magistrate, and if it appears from the preparatory examination record or it is proved to the satisfaction of the court that the accused or, as the case may be, the State had a full opportunity of cross-examining such witness; (b) may, if such witness cannot, after a diligent search, be found for purposes of the trial of the accused following upon such preparatory examination, or cannot be compelled to attend such trial, in the discretion of the court, but subject to the provisions of subparagraph (v) of paragraph (a), be read as evidence at such trial, if it appears from the preparatory examination record or it is proved to the satisfaction of the court that the accused or, as the case may be, the State had a full opportunity of cross-examining such witness.

[...]

Download Reconstructing Reality in the Courtroom: Justice and Judgment in American Culture PDF, azw (Kindle), ePub, doc, mobi

Format: Hardcover

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 14.17 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

For example, do you do volunteer work or belong to a club or place of worship? Expert Evidence and Witness Credibility in English Criminal Trials’ (2009) 13 E & P 83 at 87-93. 78Prosecutor v Lubanga, TC I, ICC/01/04-01/06-2472-Red, ‘Prosecution’s Application for Admission of Documents Related to Witness 297, pursuant to Article 64(9), (11 June 2010). 79C. In the latter case, the abuser is now in a better position than ever. Although, the same act may spawn both a civil and a criminal case, the two legal cases are always kept separate.

[...]

Read online 2015-2016 Guide to teach you how to reduce Retail theft in your Stores and choose Anti theft devices that may actually work. PDF, azw (Kindle), ePub, doc, mobi

Format: Paperback

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 8.29 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

In principle, the judgment must be comparative. The judge will give you conditions that you must follow. It would also mean that other kinds of inadmissible evidence must, logically, be given the same dispensation, for e.g., involuntary confessions and inadmissible hearsay, since the inadmissibility of these on the basis that their prejudicial effect outweighing their probative value would not rob them of their corroborative quality.

[...]

Download Strategies for Defending DWI Cases in Texas, 2012 ed.: Leading Lawyers on Understanding DWI and DUI Charges, Analyzing Test Results, and Developing Negotiation Strategies (Inside the Minds) PDF, azw (Kindle), ePub, doc, mobi

Format: Paperback

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 11.39 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

Dudley and Stephens � This is the single most important case in Anglo-American jurisprudence to deal with the following question: is it ever justifiable to kill an innocent person in order to save a greater number of innocent persons?� The court suggests that sometimes the law has to set up standards that we can�t really live up to.� Can we punish someone when we all would have done the same thing? The court authorized the use of digital imaging and the defendant was found guilty.

[...]

Download online Evidence 2006-07 (Blackstone Bar Manual) PDF, azw (Kindle)

Format: Paperback

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 6.25 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

Eight cases, as reported by defense attorneys and reflected in some judges' opinions, involved allegations of government misconduct, including perjured testimony at trial, police and prosecutors who intentionally kept exculpatory evidence from the defense, and intentionally erroneous laboratory tests and expert testimony admitted at trial as evidence. Aboriginal people who are charged with a crime have the right to have the judge take their unique circumstances and background into account in sentencing.

[...]

Read Federal Rules of Evidence and California Evidence Code 2008 Supplement PDF, azw (Kindle), ePub, doc, mobi

Format: Paperback

Language: English

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 11.95 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

Telephone conversation with Manuel Valdez, treasurer, American Society of Crime Laboratory Directors, March 8, 1996. (More than 100 public laboratories perform DNA tests.) 12. The key here is for the participants to experience the new roles they will play in the new system. Id.; see generally Victoria Kane, Transcript of 7-26-11 Meeting, U. Thus, out of court statements of relevant facts or facts in issue are only admissible under the EA to the extent that the statements are legally relevant pursuant to any of ss.1741 (Lee Chez Kee, per VK Rajah JA).

[...]