Aspen Publishing

Criminal Procedures: Cases, Statutes, and Executive Materials, Seventh Edition

Marc L. Miller, Ronald F. Wright, Jenia I. Turner, Kay L. Levine


  • ISBN: 9798886144581

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  • Description

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  • Additional Product Details

    Publication Date: 2/1/23
    Copyright: 2023
    Pages: 1,440
    Connected eBook with Study Center: 9798886144581

    Preface Download (PDF)

    Detailed Table of Contents Download (PDF)

  • Author Information

    Marc L. Miller

    Marc L. Miller is the Dean & Ralph W. Bilby Professor of Law at the University of Arizona College of Law. Dean Miller taught at Emory University Law School from 1988-2005, where he served as Associate Dean for Faculty and Scholarship (2003-2005). He is a graduate of the University of Chicago Law School and Pomona College, and grew up in Los Angeles.

    Dean Miller writes and teaches about environmental law and policy and criminal law and policy. He is the author of more than 70 articles and essays on a wide range of environmental, criminal justice, immigration and legal theory topics. He is editor of several casebooks on criminal procedure and sentencing, and co-founded the Federal Sentencing Reporter, the leading journal on sentencing law and policy and a joint project of the Vera Institute of Justice and the University of California Press. He currently serves as a series editor for Summits—books focused on the intersection of environmental science, law, and policy.

    Dean Miller's scholarship addresses the nature of law. On the criminal side, current work includes a series of articles on the role and regulation of prosecutorial discretion, including a multi-year empirical evaluation of prosecutorial decision-making. At a more general theoretical level, this work deals with policymaking within executive branch agencies, especially in those areas not readily amenable to external judicial or legislative review. His environmental work highlights topics at the intersection of environmental science, policy, and law with special attention to the concept of sustainability and to the relationship between science and environmental policy-making. Much of his environmental work is done in collaboration with natural and social scientists.

    At Arizona, Dean Miller serves as co-director of the Arizona Law Program in Criminal Law and Policy, and has joint and affiliated appointments with the University of Arizona Institute of the Environment, the Environmental Health Sciences Program of the University of Arizona Zuckerman School of Public Health, and with the Global Change PhD minor, among other programs and institutes. He serves on various university committees, including a workgroup through the McGuire Center for Entrepreneurship at the Eller College of Management to create a new Masters program focusing on capitalizing ventures. He also serves on the steering committee developing a new graduate degree certificate program in American Indian natural resource, and as Associate Director for Interdisciplinary Education for the Arizona Telemedicine Program.

    Before teaching, Dean Miller served as law clerk to Chief Judge John Godbold of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit, as Attorney-Advisor in the Office of Legal Counsel of the U.S. Department of Justice, and as Special Counsel at the Vera Institute of Justice in New York. Dean Miller has been a visiting professor at Stanford Law School and Duke Law School. Dean Miller is a member of the American Law Institute (ALI), and an advisor to various criminal justice and environmental publications and organizations.

    Ronald Wright

    Ronald F. Wright is the Needham Y. Gulley Professor of Criminal Law and the Associate Dean for Research and Academic Programs at Wake Forest University School of Law. He graduated Yale Law School and was an editor of the Yale Law Journal. Ron is the co-author of two casebooks in criminal procedure and sentencing; his empirical research concentrates on the work of criminal adjudication professionals: criminal prosecutors, public defender offices, and judicial administration. He is a board member of the Institute for Innovation in Prosecution, and works with other organizations to help prosecutors enact their reform vision in their own offices. Prior to joining the faculty at Wake Forest University, he was a trial attorney with the U.S. Department of Justice, prosecuting antitrust and other white-collar criminal cases.

    Jenia I. Turner

    Jenia I. Turner is the Amy Abboud Ware Centennial Professor in Criminal Law and Gerald J. Ford Research Fellow at the SMU Dedman School of Law. She received her J.D. degree from Yale Law School, where she was a Coker Fellow and articles editor for the Yale Law Journal and the Yale Journal of International Law. Before joining SMU, Professor Turner served as a Bigelow Fellow at the University of Chicago Law School. Professor Turner teaches criminal procedure, criminal procedure in the digital age, comparative criminal procedure, international law, and international criminal law. She has authored or co-authored three books and over thirty articles and book chapters on topics related to discovery, plea bargaining, remedies, and the role of defense counsel in criminal cases. Professor Turner is an associate member of the International Academy of Comparative Law and served as co-chair of the International Criminal Law Interest Group, American Society of International Law, during 2017-19.

    Kay L. Levine

    Kay L. Levine is the Associate Dean for Faculty and Professor of Law at Emory University School of Law. She earned her BA from Duke University and both her law degree and her Ph.D. in Jurisprudence and Social Policy from UC Berkeley. She previously served as the co-editor of the Law Section of the International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences and is currently the co-author of a casebook about criminal procedure. Her empirical research examines the work of criminal adjudication professionals in the state court system in the US, with a particular emphasis on criminal prosecutors. Prior to joining the faculty at Emory Law, she worked in the criminal law field as both a prosecutor and a defense attorney in the state of California and as a law clerk to a federal judge in Honolulu, Hawaii. 

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