December 2007 | Vol. 76, No. 3
Symposium

Introduction

by Daniel J. Capra

Are Evidence-Related Ethics Provisions “Law”?

by Fred C. Zacharias

Prosecutors, Ethics, and Expert Witnesses

by Paul C. Giannelli & Kevin C. McMunigal

Expert Witness Ethics

by Joseph Sanders

Special Issues Raised by Rape Trials

by Aviva Orenstein

The Emotional Juror

by Todd E. Pettys
Articles

Women’s Place: Urban Planning, Housing Design, and Work-Family Balance

by Katharine B. Silbaugh
Essays

Stone v. Ritter and the Expanding Duty of Loyalty

by Claire A. Hill & Brett H. McDonnell
Notes

When Is Fiction Just Fiction? Applying Heightened Threshold Tests to Defamation in Fiction

by Mark Arnot

Working Through the Confrontation Clause After Davis v. Washington

by Andrew Dylan

Actual Innocence in New York: The Curious Case of People v. Hamilton

by Benjamin E. Rosenberg

This piece takes an in-depth look at the recent New York Appellate Division decision People v. Hamilton.   In Hamilton, the Second Department allowed a freestanding actual innocence claim under New York law.   While courts in some other states, including state appellate courts, have recognized such actual innocence claims, whether such claims should be recognized, and if so under what circumstances, is a very live issue in the federal courts and numerous state courts throughout the country.   

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FISA Surveillance and Aliens

by Amit K. Chhabra
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