Criminal Procedure: Investigating Crime
This law school casebook provides different perspectives to fundamental doctrinal issues related to the law of criminal investigations. The authors extensively review the Fourth Amendment and remedies for violations. Addresses confessions and the voluntariness requirement, police interrogation and the self-incrimination clause, and the Sixth Amendment right to counsel. The work concludes with an overview of entrapment, and eyewitness identification procedures. This book is a complete, unchanged reprint of Chapters 1 through 10 of Dressler and Thomas' Criminal Procedure: Principles, Policies and Perspectives.
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Table of Cases
Table of Authorities
Passing the Threshold of the Fourth Amend
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accused admissible agents Amendment rights apply arrest asked attorney authority automobile believe Bill of Rights checkpoint circumstances conclude confession consent consent searches constitutional conviction crime Criminal Procedure custodial interrogation decision defendant defendant's detective determine dissent doctrine drug due process clause effect evidence exclusionary rule expectation of privacy fact federal Fourteenth Amendment Fourth Amendment guilty holding identification illegal incriminating innocent interest intrusion investigation issue judge judicial jury Justice justify Katz L.Ed law enforcement lawyer lineup magistrate marijuana Massiah ment Miranda rights Miranda warnings narcotics Notes and Questions obtained offense passenger person petitioner petitioner's police interrogation police officers privilege probable cause prosecution protection reasonable suspicion respondent respondent's right to counsel S.Ct search warrant searches and seizures seized self-incrimination Sixth Amendment statement stop Supreme Court surveillance suspect T]he Terry testimony tion trial United unreasonable searches vehicle violation voluntary waiver warrant requirement warrantless search weapons Williams