Search for: "Brady v. United States" Results 61 - 80 of 719
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15 Dec 2016, 7:08 am by Jaclyn Belczyk
United States [docket; cert. petition, PDF] and Overton v. [read post]
In 2009, Judge Emmet Sullivan of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia vacated the conviction of United States Senator Ted Stevens of Alaska after prosecutors failed to disclose exculpatory evidence. [read post]
14 Jan 2019, 11:27 am by Carolina Attorneys
United States content likely falls within the Brady Rule, but not all Brady materials are Giglio disclosures. [read post]
14 May 2013, 11:40 am
Yesterday was the 50th anniversary of the day in 1963 when the United State Supreme Court issued its landmark ruling of Brady v. [read post]
1 Jul 2011, 7:37 am by Tun-Jen Chiang
United States was a much-watched case on whether Congress's failure to give promised pay raises violates the Constitution's protection for judicial renumeration.  [read post]
30 Oct 2018, 7:44 am by Aurora Barnes
United States 18-410 Issue: Whether, to establish a violation of Brady v. [read post]
27 Oct 2017, 4:53 am by SHG
The First Circuit Court of Appeals decision in United States v. [read post]
22 Jun 2017, 1:58 pm by Autumn Callan
United States [opinion, PDF], Turner and several other defendants moved to have their sentences vacated on the assertion that the government violated the rule of law from Brady v. [read post]
11 Dec 2015, 4:33 am by SHG
United States v Bagley, 473 U.S. 667 (1985). [read post]
29 Sep 2008, 3:52 pm
The government's obligation to disclose Brady material encompasses not only oral, unrecorded statements of a cooperating witness that are favorable to the accused, as held in Rodriguez, previously discussed here, but also exculpatory statements communicated to the government by the witness's lawyer, the Second Circuit held in United States v. [read post]
18 Sep 2010, 2:46 pm by Brittany Grome
Brady Begeal, Topics Chair, Albany Government Law Review Member Introduction The United States Supreme Court directly addressed the constitutionality of using drug-sniffing canines for the first time in 1983, holding that a “search” under the Fourth Amendment had not taken place when police used a canine to sniff a person’s luggage at an airport.[1] The [...] [read post]