Federal Rules Of Evidence 2017-2018 Statutory And Case Supplement To Fisher'S Evidence (University Casebook Series)

Foundation Press

Federal Rules Of Evidence 2017-2018 Statutory And Case Supplement To Fisher'S Evidence (University Casebook Series)

  • Publish Date: 2017-08-16
  • Binding: Paperback
  • Author: George Fisher
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This statutory and case supplement incorporates the latest statutory changes and proposed revisions and the most recent U.S. Supreme Court decisions bearing on evidence law.

The statutory component of this volume includes proposals to amend Rule 803(16) and to add two new authentication rules, 902(13) and 902(14). These changes are set to take effect on December 1, 2017. Also included is a newly proposed revision of Rule 807, recently released for public comment and not set to take hold before December 1, 2019. The Advisory Committees Notes to all these proposed changes appear along with explanatory editors notes.

The statutory component also presents a side-by-side reprinting of the older (pre-2011), unrestyled Federal Rules of Evidence and the newly restyled rules to allow for ready comparison. Editors notes point out those areas where the restyling project, contrary to its authors claimed intentions, worked substantive changes in the rules.

The case supplement analyzes the Supreme Courts 2017 decision in Pea-Rodriguez v. Colorado, in which the Court ruled that the Sixth Amendments guarantee of an impartial jury overcomes Rule 606(b) and its state-law equivalents and permits defendants to present juror testimony about certain expressions of ethnic or racial bias in the jury room. The supplement addresses the Courts related 2014 ruling in Warger v. Shauers as well as its 2015 decision in Ohio v. Clark and 2013 ruling in Salinas v. Texas. Clark addresses whether the admission against the defendant of a young childs allegation of abuse, made out of court and offered in lieu of the childs testimony at trial, violated the defendants confrontation right. And Salinas examines the prosecutions use in its case-in-chief of a suspects silence in response to noncustodial police questioning.

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