Vol. 46 | Issue 4

Volume 46 Issue Four

Note from the Editor

Robert Buchholz

Paper Symposium

Wrongful Conviction and the Judiciary

Introduction: New England Law Review Symposium on “Convicting the Innocent”

Brandon L. Garrett

False Confessions and Correcting Injustices

Gisli L. Gudjonsson

Forensic Science and Wrongful Convictions: From Exposer to Contributor to Corrector

Simon A. Cole

To Walk in Their Shoes: The Problem of Missing, Misunderstood, and Misrepresented Context in Judging Criminal Confessions

Deborah Davis & Richard A. Leo

The Dangers of Eyewitnesses for the Innocent: Learning from the Past and Projecting into the Age of Social Media

Deborah Davis & Elizabeth F. Loftus

Notes

When Your Best Friend is Your Worst Enemy: How 18 U.S.C. § 1519 Transforms Internal Investigations into State Action and Unexpected Waiver of Attorney-Client Privilege

Robert Buchholz

Prying Eyes: How Government Access to Third-Party Tracking Data May Be Impacted by United States v. Jones

Brian Davis

Reasonable Suspicion of an Unjust Conclusion: How Commonwealth v. Cruz Cripples Enforcement of Mass. Gen. Laws ch. § 32L

John Sullivan

Comments

People v. Flick: Modernizing Michigan’s Child-Pornography Statute to Criminalize “Viewing” in Response to Evolving Internet Technology

Julianne C. Fitzpatrick

The Magic Bullet in People v. Perez: Charging Attempts Based on Culpability and Deterrence Regardless of Apparent Ability

Andrew P. Garza

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