|Statement||Robert M. Cary, Simon A. Latcovich, Craig D. Singer|
|Contributions||Latcovich, Simon A., Singer, Craig D.|
|LC Classifications||KF9650 .C37 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2011026491|
Federal Criminal Discovery thoroughly covers each of the different methods of discovery available to the parties in federal criminal cases. It serves as an invaluable resource for judges, academics, prosecutors, and defense lawyers by providing an exhaustive discussion on the statutory and constitutional bases for discovery, and by covering the existing law fairly while examining both sides . To ensure these benefits are realized, judges and lawyers working on federal criminal cases need guidance on how best to address e-discovery issues. Judges can play a vital oversight role to ensure that e-discovery moves smoothly, trial deadlines are met, and the parties and courts are able to review and identify critical : $ The ABA criminal practice book, “Federal Criminal Discovery,” described above, contains a detailed discussion of open file discovery in chapter The authors cite five states, Alaska. Combat many of these changes by employing tips, arguments, and forms in Federal Criminal Practice. Pretrial release strategies, alternatives to prosecution, discovery angles, plea bargaining and agreement suggestions, sentence negotiation tactics, recent case-based examples, dozens of pretrial motions with memoranda, and hundreds of practice tips.
This pocket guide was developed to help judges manage complex e-discovery in federal criminal cases. The advantages of electronically stored information (ESI, or e-discovery) include speed, efficiency, and quality of information. Criminal e-Discovery: A Pocket Guide for Judges | Federal Judicial Center Skip to main content. The Federal Judicial Center produced this Benchbook for U.S. District Court Judges in furtherance of its mission to develop and conduct education pro- grams for the judicial branch. This Benchbook is not a statement of official Fed- eral Judicial Center policy. Rather, it was prepared by, and it represents the. The amendment making disclosure mandatory under the circumstances prescribed in subdivision (a)(1)(A) resolves such ambiguity as may currently exist, in the direction of more liberal discovery. See C. Wright, Federal Practice and Procedure: Criminal § (, Supp. ), Rezneck, The New Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure, 54 Geo.L.J. * The “Federal Criminal Discovery Blue Book” — which is exactly what it sounds like, a trial manual by federal prosecutors for federal prosecutors — is protected from disclosure under the.
Rule 16 of the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure is the chief source of law governing discovery in federal criminal cases. Under R once a defendant makes a demand on the government, the government is required to produce items such as the defendant’s statements, the defendant’s criminal record, reports of any examinations and tests. Primer in Federal Criminal Discovery for New Practitioners By Peter F. Vaira, for the Septem edition of The Legal Intelligencer newspaper. This is the first of a series on federal criminal discovery. This is a primer, not an exhaustive work, meant to give new practitioners to federal criminal practice an outline on the procedure. Print Book ISBN: In Stock Price. $12, QTY-+ Add to Cart Full Coverage of Federal Discovery Law and Related State Laws. Volume 15 Criminal Discovery Chapter 12 Criminal Discovery. Book Federal Criminal Discovery: Handbook Regarding Exculpatory & Impeachment Material () R. Michael Cassidy, Boston College Law School; Douglas P. Woodlock; Leo T. Sorokin; Link Disciplines. Criminal Law, Criminal Procedure, Evidence.