Results 110 of 17 for "Amicus Brief"X related to "Crime and punishment"
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  • 1.Miller v. Alabama and Jackson v. Hobbs
    APA's brief discusses life-without-parole sentencing for juveniles in homicide cases.
    Amicus Brief (January 2012)
  • 2.APA Amicus Briefs in Alphabetical Order
    Listing of the amicus briefs in alphabetical order, including topics such as sexual orientation, gays in the military, abortion and confidentiality.
    Amicus Brief
  • 3.APA Amicus Briefs by Year
    Listing in reverse chronological order of APA amicus briefs, on subjects such as sexual orientation, psychotherapist-patient privilege and the death penalty. Each of the titles links to a one-page summary.
    Amicus Brief
  • 4.Hall v. Florida
    At issue in the appeal is whether a statutory definition of mental retardation that has a bright-line cutoff requiring an IQ score of 70 or below adequately captures the constitutional imperative that the “mentally retarded” not be executed.
    Amicus Brief (December 2013)
  • 5.Coble v. Texas
    A case on the reliability of expert testimony (on risk of “future dangerousness”) in a death penalty case.
    Amicus Brief (May 2011)
  • 6.Brown (formerly Schwarzenegger) v. Plata et al
    Class action cases by mentally and physically ill California prisoners challenging imprisonment conditions due to overcrowding, including lack of adequate mental health services.
    Amicus Brief (November 2010)
  • 7.Connecticut v. Artis
    Whether the Appellate Court majority properly determined that admission of the victim’s in-court and out-of-court identifications following a suggestive police display of the defendant’s photograph was a reversible due process violation.
    Amicus Brief (October 2013)
  • 8.Rivera v. Illinois, 2-09-1060
    APA described research on false confessions and factors that lead to them, such as length of interrogation, mental illness, and low IQ.
    Amicus Brief (July 2010)
  • 9.Michigan v. Kowalski
    APA’s brief supports scientific research on false confessions provides a strong empirical foundation for the admission of expert testimony on the subject and that it should be admitted as evidence under the Daubert standard for expert testimony.
    Amicus Brief (September 2011)
  • 10.Floyd v. Cain
    Research and psychological science indicate that not every voluntary confession is true. The brief also addresses why innocent people confess and how voluntary false confessions are difficult for judges, juries and others to discern.
    Amicus Brief (May 2010)
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Results 110 of 17 for "Amicus Brief"X related to "Crime and punishment"