Search for: "Kansas v. Hendricks" Results 1 - 20 of 27
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8 Jan 2018, 5:18 am
An analogy to the line between criminal justice and civil commitment illustrates why.In Kansas v. [read post]
11 Jul 2007, 11:55 pm
Supreme Court in Kansas v Hendricks because it does not link an individual's mental illness to his dangerousness. [read post]
12 Jul 2007, 8:01 pm
Supreme Court in Kansas v Hendricks because it does not link an individual's mental illness to his dangerousness. [read post]
21 Sep 2014, 1:22 pm by Stephen Bilkis
In 1997, the Supreme Court upheld in Hendricks a comparable Kansas civil commitment statute for sex offenders. [read post]
2 Dec 2013, 3:00 pm
In Hendricks, however, the Kansas statute required that all of the elements of the past sexually violent conduct be established beyond a reasonable doubt, and thus Hendricks does not stand for the proposition that the application of a lower standard of proof for those retrospective factual determinations is proper. [read post]
10 Sep 2012, 2:59 am by Lawrence Solum
Here is the abstract: In Kansas v Hendricks, the Supreme Court held that it did not violate double jeopardy or substantive due process to commit a person indefinitely to a locked state-run facility after he had completed his maximum prison sentence. [read post]
20 Feb 2009, 9:41 am
While Shields was the first person sentenced to civil commitment under the Adam Walsh Child Protection and Safety Act of 2006, thousands have been put in civil detention facilities since the 1997 Supreme Court decision in Kansas v. [read post]
17 Sep 2014, 5:30 am
 Here is Justice Scalia's claim, in Lawrence v. [read post]
23 Nov 2016, 7:15 am by Kevin Johnson
Louisiana, a 1992 case requiring individualized findings of mental illness and dangerousness prior to civil commitment; and Kansas v. [read post]
29 Aug 2007, 7:47 pm
But, in examining the seven factors used to assess punitive effect, the court does not discern an adequate distinction between § 4248 and the law examined in Kansas v. [read post]
26 Sep 2017, 10:37 am by Kevin Johnson
Louisiana, from 1992 (requiring individualized findings of mental illness and dangerousness before civil commitment); and Kansas v. [read post]