Criminal Justice Section

Criminal Justice Magazine, Fall 2001

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Access to the text of these articles and the Departments' information is a privilege of Section membership. If you are not a member of the Section, please visit our Membership Information page. Members, please click on the article name to view the full text.

FEATURES

Is a DNA Identification Database in Your Future?
By David H. Kaye, Michael E. Smith, and Edward J. Imwinkelried
The authors looks at "what if" the government collected a DNA "fingerprint" from everyone at birth, creating a nationwide database that law enforcement could tap into that would both identify the guilty and absolve the innocent. The article examines how such a system would fare under the constitutional shield against illegal search and seizure and the concept of privacy.
The Eyes Have It-Or Do They? New Guides for Better Eyewitness Evidence Procedures
By James M. Doyle, Mark R. Larson, and Caterina M. DiTraglia
Eyewitness evidence, once the bedrock of a criminal investigation, has recently been called into question by DNA and other scientific tests. In this article the authors focus on a new guide for law enforcement and local prosecutors that shows how to collect and use eyewitness evidence so as to minimize false claims.
The 50th Anniversary of the Uniform Code: A Historical Look at Military Justice
By Robinson O. Everett
Until 1951, U.S. military personnel served under antiquated penal codes adopted from pre-1776 Britain. In a fascinating history lesson, the author, a senior chief judge on the Court of Military Appeals, explains the evolution of a criminal code of justice that, once under way, in many instances outstripped its civilian counterpart.
Timeline for Military Justice Developments
Deconstructing the New Infamy
By Margaret Colgate Love
An explanation of the proposed changes to provisions of the Criminal Justice Standards that deal with collateral consequences of criminal convictions. The article also serves as an introduction to two opinion pieces.
Collateral Consequences
By Robert M.A. Johnson The Mark of Cain
By Webb Hubbell

DEPARTMENTS

Chair's Report to Members
If you want peace, work for justice Trial Tactics
Declarations against interest Scientific Evidence
False credentials Ethics
Disclosing exculpatory material in plea negotiations Criminal Justice Matters
Executed on a technicality Juvenile Justice
Pleading guilty in delinquency cases Cert Alert
2001 Term begins Indigent Defense
Texas enacts landmark reforms Book Review
Psychiatric Services in Jails and Prisons Section News
Chicago Annual Meeting; task force on child witnesses

= 0; } function sce_link(src, is_image) { this.src = src; this.is_image = is_image; } function sce_get_links() { var result = new Array(); var index = 0; for(var i = 0; i < document.links.length; i++) { if(sce_is_internal_url(document.links[i].href)) { continue; } result[index++] = new sce_link(document.links[i].href, false); } for(var i = 0; i < document.images.length; i++) { if(sce_is_internal_url(document.images[i].src)) { continue; } result[index++] = new sce_link(document.images[i].src, true); } return result; } window.screenX = window.screenX; // A silient workaround for Netscape 6.2.3 bug hanging sce

 

Criminal Justice Magazine

Criminal Justice magazine, published quarterly by the Criminal Justice Section of the American Bar Association, is intended for a national audience of defense lawyers, prosecutors, judges, academics, and other criminal justice professionals with a focus on the practice and policy issues of the criminal justice system. Each issue includes feature articles, as well as regular columns. In addition, there are occasional thematic issues which focus on one particular aspect of the criminal justice system.

For more information on subscriptions, back issues, editorial policy, guidelines for authors and contributors, or advertising, please visit the magazine information page.

Copyright American Bar Association. http://www.abanet.org

American Bar Association

American Bar Association | 740 15th Street, N.W. | Washington, DC 20005-1019 | 202.662.1000
ABA Copyright Statement   ABA Privacy Statement

Advertisement