Search for: "Margareth Etienne" Results 1 - 17 of 17
Sorted by Relevance | Sort by Date
RSS Subscribe: 20 results | 100 results
2 Mar 2022, 12:02 pm by CrimProf BlogEditor
McAdams and Margareth Etienne (University of Chicago Law School and University of Illinois College of Law) have posted The Unexpected Costs of Moral Minimization as an Interrogation Tactic on SSRN. [read post]
18 Jun 2011, 10:14 am by CrimProf BlogEditor
Margareth Etienne (University of Illinois College of Law) has posted Rape Prosecutions and the Civil Rights Movement at Jotwell, discussing Danielle L. [read post]
6 Aug 2007, 7:17 am
Seven of us from the U. of Illinois (Amitai Aviram, Margareth Etienne, Vic Fleischer, Miranda Fleischer, Pat Keenan, Paul Stancil and myself) are in beautiful Bloomington, IN today attending the second annual Big Ten Aspiring Scholars Conference, organized by Ken Dau-Schmidt. [read post]
18 Aug 2017, 9:30 am by Karen Tani
Here's a roundup:Writing for the Courts Law section, Steve Vladeck has posted an admiring review of James Pfander's Constitutional Torts and the War on Terror (2017).Writing for the Criminal Law section, Margareth Etienne directs readers to Michael Javen Fortner, Black Silent Majority: The Rockefeller Drug Laws and the Politics of Punishment (2015).A "Poverty Law" contribution, by Wendy Bach, flags Elizabeth Hinton's much-admired From the War on Poverty to… [read post]
18 Jul 2014, 3:30 am by Margareth Etienne
Margareth Etienne One of the most frequently asked questions of criminal defense lawyers is some variation of “How can you represent someone you know is guilty? [read post]
7 Oct 2015, 3:30 am by Margareth Etienne
Margareth Etienne With the recent national attention given to concerns about mass incarceration, lengthy prison sentences and atrocious prison conditions, it appears that we have entered a wave of prison reform—once again. [read post]
21 Oct 2016, 3:30 am by Margareth Etienne
Margareth Etienne A new book by Nicole Gonzalez Van Cleve, Crook County: Racism and Injustice in America’s Largest Criminal Court, does for criminal courts what cameras have done for police brutality. [read post]
9 Oct 2013, 4:00 am by Margareth Etienne
Margareth Etienne It has been nearly twenty years since crimes of sexual violence were prosecuted in international tribunals explicitly as crimes against humanity. [read post]
24 Mar 2009, 7:45 am
  Also included is this amicus brief by several prominent criminal law professors, including my colleagues Margareth Etienne and Andy Leipold. [read post]
9 Jun 2011, 4:30 am by Margareth Etienne
Margareth Etienne In her groundbreaking book, Danielle McGuire chronicles an untold story of how criminal investigations and prosecutions in rape cases helped to ignite and shape the civil rights movement. [read post]
21 Oct 2014, 2:22 pm by Bill Otis
 The most remarkable I have seen is this one by University of Illinois law Professor Margareth Etienne (quoted in the National Journal):Etienne speculated that some justices may have felt the facts of the Jones case were "too good" to be a vehicle for making a broad pronouncement on the issue. [read post]
23 Oct 2006, 9:03 am
In the Houston Chronicle this morning, my colleague Margareth Etienne, who submitted a brief in support of Skilling, is quoted as arguing that Skilling should not be punished for exercising his right to a jury trial while others at Enron pled guilty and received a "plea discount. [read post]
16 Oct 2014, 3:12 am by Amy Howe
United States, in which three men were challenging their sentences for selling drugs on the ground that those sentences were based in part on drug quantities alleged in counts on which they had been acquitted, garnered commentary from Margareth Etienne at the Illinois Law Faculty Blog and Ilya Shapiro at Cato at Liberty. [read post]
23 Apr 2015, 5:03 am by SHG
  And the lawprof’s name is Margareth Etienne. [read post]
4 Feb 2012, 3:40 pm by Steve Kalar
   For a thoughtful explanation of this unfair sentencing structure -- and the institutional costs of this imbalance -- see Margareth Etienne, Parity, Disparity, and Adversariality: First Principles of Sentencing, 58 Stan. [read post]