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An Analytical Approach to Evidence, Seventh Edition

Ronald J. Allen; David S. Schwartz; Michael S. Pardo; Alex Stein

$298.00

  • ISBN: 9781543810639

New print textbook PLUS lifetime access to the ebook, study center, outline tool, and other resources at casebookconnect.com. Access code for digital components included inside print book.

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  • Description

    Buy a new version of this textbook and receive access to the Connected eBook with Study Center on CasebookConnect, including: lifetime access to the online ebook with highlight, annotation, and search capabilities; practice questions from your favorite study aids; an outline tool and other helpful resources. Connected eBooks provide what you need most to be successful in your law school classes. Learn more about Connected eBooks.

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  • Additional Product Details
    Publication Date: 9/15/21
    Copyright Year: 2022
    Pages: 1,104
    ISBNs:
    Connected eBook with Study Center + Print book: 9781543810639

    Connected eBook with Study Center: 9781543844153

  • Author Information

    Michael Pardo

    Michael S. Pardo’s teaching and scholarship are in the areas of evidence, criminal procedure, civil procedure, philosophy of law, and law and neuroscience. His current research focuses on philosophical issues pertaining to evidence, procedure, and legal proof.

    Professor Pardo’s publications include two books and more than fifty articles, essays, and book chapters. His books include: An Analytical Approach to Evidence (6th edition, Wolters Kluwer, 2016, with Allen et al) and Minds, Brains, and Law (Oxford University Press, 2013, with Patterson). In addition, he is a co-editor of Philosophical Foundations of Law and Neuroscience (Oxford University Press, 2016, with Patterson). Professor Pardo’s articles have appeared in several distinguished journals, including the Vanderbilt, William & Mary, Boston College, Illinois, Northwestern, Texas, and Iowa Law Reviews, and in Legal Theory, Law & Philosophy, Jurisprudence, Neuroethics, Criminal Law & Philosophy, and the Journal of Legal Studies, among others.

    Before coming to Georgetown, Professor Pardo was on the faculty at the University of Alabama School of Law, where he was the Henry Upson Sims Professor and a founder and co-director of the law school’s Program on Cross-Disciplinary Legal Studies. He has also served as Chair of the Association of American Law Schools Section on Evidence.

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    Alex Stein

    Justice Alex Stein joined the Israel Supreme Court in 2018. Since then, he has delivered a number of decisions shaping the Israeli law in multiple areas that include evidence. He was appointed to the Court after a long and successful academic career during which he served as a Professor of Law and Vice-Dean at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem Faculty of Law, as well as a Professor of Law at Cardozo and Brooklyn Law Schools in New York City, and taught as a Visiting Professor of Law at Harvard, Yale and Columbia law schools, among others. Justice Stein authors five books, two of which – Foundations of Evidence Law (Oxford University Press – 2005) and Tort Liability under Uncertainty (Oxford University Press – 2001) (with Ariel Porat) – are considered path-breaking and widely discussed in the literature. His publications also include eighty articles many of which have appeared in the world’s leading journals such as Harvard Law ReviewColumbia Law ReviewUniversity of Pennsylvania Law ReviewMichigan Law ReviewVirginia Law ReviewGeorgetown Law JournalNorthwestern University Law ReviewCornell Law ReviewTexas Law ReviewVanderbilt Law Review and Oxford Journal of Legal Studies. While on the bench, Justice Stein continues to contribute to legal scholarship by publishing books and articles. He co-edited the Oxford University Press anthology, Philosophical Foundations of Evidence Law (2021) and will soon publish an article on Probabilism in Legal Interpretation that will appear in the Iowa Law Review. Justice Stein’s areas of expertise include evidence, torts, general legal theory, and economic analysis of law. He was invited to speak in these areas in academic events and judicial conferences across the world and his opinions have been cited by international media outlets that included New York TimesFrankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung, and Nature.

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    David S. Schwartz

    David Schwartz joined the UW Law faculty in fall 1999, after 12 years of law practice in which he specialized in employment discrimination and civil rights litigation. For the three years just prior to joining the Law School faculty, Prof. Schwartz was Senior Staff Attorney at the American Civil Liberties Union of Southern California, in Los Angeles. Previously, Prof. Schwartz was in private practice in San Francisco, representing plaintiffs in employment cases. After graduating law school, Prof. Schwartz clerked for the Honorable Betty B. Fletcher of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit.


    Professor Schwartz currently teaches Civil Procedure I, Evidence, and Constitutional Law, and he has also taught Civil Rights Litigation, Employment Law and Remedies. His scholarly interests currently focus on constitutional law and the civil litigation system.

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    Ronald J. Allen

    Professor Allen is the John Henry Wigmore Professor of Law at Northwestern University, in Chicago, IL. He did his undergraduate work in mathematics at Marshall University and studied law at the University of Michigan. He is an internationally recognized expert in the fields of evidence, procedure, and constitutional law. He has published five books and approximately eighty articles in major law reviews. The New York Times referred to him as one of nation's leading experts on evidence and procedure. He has been quoted in national news outlets hundreds of times, and appears regularly on national broadcast media on matters ranging from complex litigation to constitutional law to criminal justice.

    Professor Allen began his career at the State University of New York, and has held professorships at the University of Iowa and Duke University prior to coming to Northwestern. He has lectured on his research at distinguished universities across the world, among them Columbia University, Cornell University, University of Chicago, University of Virginia, University of Pennsylvania, University of Michigan, Duke University, Oxford University, University of London, Leiden University, the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences, University of Edinburgh, University of British Columbia, the University of Paris (Sorbonne), Parma University, Turin University, Pavia University, University of Adelaide, Australia, and Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand, and UNAM, Mexico City. In 1991, he was the University Distinguished Visiting Scholar, at the University of Adelaide, South Australia. One of his books has been translated into Chinese by the Ministry of Education of the People's Republic of China, and he has been invited to China for a series of lectures in the summer of 2004 and the spring of 2005. He has also been invited to lecture by the governments of Mexico and Trinidad/Tobago. For the last ten years, his research has focused on the nature of juridical proof. He has been involved as a consultant on numerous cases involving complex litigation in the United States and abroad.
    He is a member of the American Law Institute, has chaired the Evidence Section of the Association of American Law Schools, and was Vice-chair of the Rules of Procedure and Evidence Committee of the American Bar Association's Criminal Justice Section. He has served as a Commissioner of the Illinois Supreme Court, assigned to the Attorney Registration and Disciplinary Commission. He is presently on the Boards of the Constitutional Rights Foundation-Chicago, and the Yeager Society of Scholars of Marshall University. He is, or has served, on various boards and committees of civic and cultural institutions in Chicago.

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