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Saltzman Seminars: U.S. Supreme Court 2019 - 2020 Term Cases Involving Criminal Law Issues


Level: Intermediate
Runtime: 135 minutes
Recorded Date: December 23, 2020
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Agenda

United States Constitution
Article II: Executive Power Trump v Vance 140 S Ct 2412. (2020)
Fourth Amendment Kansas v. Glover, 140 S.Ct. 1183 (2020) 
Sixth Amendment: Trial by Jury Ramos v Louisiana, 149 S.Ct. 1390 (2020)
Sixth Amendment: Right to Competent Counsel Andrus v Texas. 590 U.S. 1875 (2020) 
Fourteenth Amendment: Due Process Substantive Due Process Kahler v. Kansas, 140 S. Ct. 1021 (2020). 
Fourteenth Amendment: Due Process Retroactivity of a new Constitutional rule McKinney v. Arizona. 140 S.Ct. 702 (2020)

Federal Statutes
8 U.S.C. Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986 Kansas v Garcia, 144 S.Ct. 791 (2020)  
18 U.S.C. Ch 44 Firearms, Sec.924 Mandatory minimum if “serious drug offense” Shular v U.S., 140 S.Ct. 779 (2020)
18 U.S.C. Crimes and Criminal Procedure, Sec.1153 Offenses within Indian country McGirt v Oklahoma, 140 S.Ct.2452 (2020)
18 U.S.C. Crimes and Criminal Procedure, Sec.1343 Fraud Kelly v U.S. , 140 S.Ct. 1565 (2020)
28 U.S.C. Ch 153 Habeas Corpus, Sec.2244 Finality of Determination Banister v. Davis 140 S.Ct. 1698 (2020)

Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure
Rule 51(b) Preserving claim for appeal. Holguin-Hernandez v. U.S., 140 S.Ct. 762 (2020)
Rule 52(b) Plain Error Davis v. United States, 140 S. Ct. 1060 (2020)

Runtime: 2 hours, 15 minutes
Recorded: December 23rd, 2020

Description

Join Professor Saltzman for a in-depth review of the Supreme Court decisions on constitutional cases involving Criminal Law issues during the 2019-2020 term. He will also discuss cases involving Federal Law Statutes and the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure.

Professor Saltzman will cover a wide range of cases and break them down and provide insight.

This program was recorded as part of Professor Saltzman series of U.S. Supreme Court seminars on December 23rd, 2020.

Provided By

Saltzman Seminars

Panelists

Alan Saltzman

Retired Professor of Law

Alan Saltzman is a retired law professor. He received his J.D. from the University of Chicago in 1965, served as Law Clerk to California Supreme Court Justice Matthew Tobriner 1965-66, and was a Fellow in Criminal law and Policy at Stanford University Law School 1971-72. Professor Saltzman taught Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure at the University of Detroit Mercy School of Law from 1976 until retirement in 2008. Before that he taught at the University of Nebraska Law School and the University of Oklahoma Law School. Since retirement he has taught at the University of San Francisco Law School, Seattle University Law School, the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute at San Francisco State and the Fromm Institute for Lifelong Learning at the University of San Francisco.


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