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Evidence: Cases, Commentary, and Problems, Fourth Edition

David A. Sklansky

$294.00

  • ISBN: 9781454868279

New hardcover casebook PLUS lifetime access to the digital casebook, outlining tool, and study center at casebookconnect.com

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  • Description

    Evidence: Cases, Commentary, and Problems, Fourth Edition is now available as a Connected Casebook, a powerful, all-in-one learning solution offering a print casebook plus access to CasebookConnect, which includes a fully functional eBook version of your casebook with highlighting and note-taking capabilities, hundreds of practice questions in the Study Center from leading study aids, and an Outline Tool to help make outlining more efficient and effective. Learn more about CasebookConnect

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  • Additional Product Details

    Publication Date: 12/4/2015
    Copyright: 2015
    Pages: 840
    ISBNs:
    Hardcover + CasebookConnect: 9781454868279
    Loose-leaf + CasebookConnect: 9781454878018
    Digital Only CasebookConnect: 9781454878445
    Rental + CasebookConnect: 9781454878155

    Detailed Table of Contents (PDF Download)
    Preface (PDF Download)

    Summary of Contents

    Contents
    Preface
    Acknowledgments

    1 Introduction to Evidence Law
    2 Relevance
    3 Hearsay
    4 Character Evidence
    5 Other Forbidden Inferences
    6 Trial Mechanics
    7 Impeachment and Rehabilitation
    8 Competence
    9 Opinions, Experts, and Scientific Evidence
    10 Privileges
    11 Physical Evidence
    12 Burdens, Presumptions, and Judicial Notice

    Table of Cases
    Table of Rules, Statutes, and Constitutional Provisions
    Index

  • Author Information

    David A. Sklansky

    As Stanley Morrison Professor of Law at Stanford Law School, David Sklansky teaches and writes about criminal law, criminal procedure, and evidence. His scholarship has addressed topics as diverse as the law, sociology, and political science of policing; the interpretation and application of the Fourth Amendment; fairness and accuracy in criminal adjudication; the relationship between criminal justice and immigration laws; and the role of race, gender, and sexual orientation in law enforcement.

    Sklansky is the author of the well-regarded evidence casebook, Evidence: Cases, Commentary, and Problems. His other recent publications include &"Crime, Immigration and Ad Hoc Instrumentalism,” New Criminal Law Review (2012); &"Evidentiary Instructions and the Jury as Other,” Stanford Law Review (2013); &"Too Much Information: How Not to Think About Privacy and the Fourth Amendment,” California Law Review (2014); and &"Two More Ways Not to Think about the Fourth Amendment,” University of Chicago Law Review (2015).

    Prior to joining the faculty of Stanford Law School in 2014, Sklansky taught at U.C. Berkeley and UCLA; he won campus-wide teaching awards at both those institutions. Earlier he practiced labor law in Washington D.C. and served as an Assistant United States Attorney in Los Angeles.

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