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Texas (TX) Criminal Law CLE Course Catalog

Explore our entire library of CLE courses. Search the whole catalog or filter courses by state, practice area, provider, credit type, and format

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All CLE Courses For Texas (TX) Criminal Law

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132 minutes
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Saltzman Seminars: U.S. Supreme Court Decisions on Criminal Law Issues: October Term 2021
Join Professor Saltzman as he explains and provides insight into each of the 19 Supreme Court cases decided during the 2021-2022 term that involved criminal law issues.

Saltzman Seminars

$165

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94 minutes
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Gun Safety and Persons Living with Dementia
Join experts in the field as they discuss gun safety issues and tragedy prevention for persons living with dementia.

American Bar Association

$115

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63 minutes
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Intersection of the Bankruptcy Code with Criminal and Civil Forfeiture
Amid criminal seizure and forfeiture actions imposed by the DOJ, SEC and other regulatory bodies, criminals often have no choice but to file for bankruptcy. This panel will explore financial crimes, including Ponzi and FCPA schemes, that have resulted in bankruptcy filings, and the conflict that ultimately arises between the bankruptcy estate and the federal government over criminals’ seized and forfeited assets. The panelists will also delve into asserting a legal interest in the assets, the look-back period, remedies to the bankruptcy estate and priority schemes.

American Bankruptcy Institute

$75

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63 minutes
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Why Didn't Somebody Do Something? Part 2: Involuntary Civil Commitment
If a person can be proven guilty beyond a reasonable doubt of a crime, then the criminal-justice system can(doesn’t mean it will) get that person off the streets, at least temporarily, but… What happens when such a person has served his/her sentence, yet we identify that person (hopefully correctly) as still dangerous?… Or, what if we identify a person (hopefully correctly) as dangerous, but that person has not been convicted of a crime? What can the mental-health “system” do? – i.e., what are the legal requirements for short-and long-term involuntary civil commitment?">If a person can be proven guilty beyond a reasonable doubt of a crime, then the criminal-justice system can(doesn’t mean it will) get that person off the streets, at least temporarily, but… What happens when such a person has served his/her sentence, yet we identify that person (hopefully correctly) as still dangerous?… Or, what if we identify a person (hopefully correctly) as dangerous, but that person has not been convicted of a crime? What can the mental-health “system” do? – i.e., what are the legal requirements for short-and long-term involuntary civil commitment?

Dr. Brian Russell

$75

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61 minutes
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Why Didn't Somebody Do Something? Part 1: Violence Risk Assessment
In this session, Dr. Brian Russell will discuss how the Violence Risk Assessment is used to evaluate individuals for potential violence. He will provide real case examples to provide a clearer understanding how these tools work, where it failed and how it has improved since it's conception.

Dr. Brian Russell

$75

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