- Jefferson Ingram, Jefferson L. Ingram is Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Dayton. He holds a Bachelor of Science in secondary education, a Master of Arts in histsory, and a Juris Doctor in law. Jeff is a member of the Ohio Bar, Florida Bar, Bar of the federal courts for the Southern District of Ohio, and the Bar of the Supreme Court of the United States.
Part of the John C. Klotter Justice Administration Legal Series, this revision presents the latest developments in the law of evidence that are of interest to criminal justice personnel. Highlights include: chapter outlines, lists of key terms and concepts for each chapter, a glossary, and new, up-to-date cases in Part II.
Students in the criminal justice field.
Paperback, 1040 Pages
Published: November 2011
Imprint: Anderson Publishing
History and Approach to Study
1. History and Development of Rules of Evidence
2. Approach to the Study of Criminal EvidenceProof by Evidence and Substitutes
3. Burden of Proof4. Proof via Evidence
5. Judicial Notice6. Presumptions, Inferences, and Stipulations
General Admissibility Tests7. Relevancy and Materiality
8. Competency of Evidence and WitnessesEvidence Via Witness Testimony
9. Examination of Witnesses10. Privileges
11. Opinions and Expert Testimony12. Hearsay Rule and Exceptions
Evidence Via Documents and Real Evidence13. Documentary Evidence
14. Real Evidence15. Results of Examinations and Tests
Exclusion of Evidence on Constitutional Grounds16. Evidence Unconstitutionally Obtained
Part II: Judicial Decision Relating to Part IGlossary
Appendix I: Federal Rules of Evidence for United States Courts and MagistratesAppendix II: Table of Jurisdictions in which Uniform Rules of Evidence have been Adopted2009
Appendix III: Table of ContentsUniform Rules of Evidence with 2005 Amendments
Table of Cases