Review a Book
Too Big to Jail: How Prosecutors Compromise with Corporations
By Brandon L. Garrett
American courts routinely hand down harsh sentences to individual convicts, but a very different standard of justice applies to corporations. Too Big to Jail takes readers into a complex, compromised world of backroom deals, for an unprecedented look at what happens when criminal charges are brought against a major company in the United States.
The Articulate Witness: An Illustrated Guide to Testifying Confidently Under Oath
By Brian K. Johnson and Marsha Hunter
Whether you are testifying at a trial, arbitration, or deposition, this book will help you get ready for the experience. Easy-to-follow, illustrated tips prepare you to be a more compelling witness.
Law 101: Everything You Need to Know About American Law
By Jay M. Feinman
In each of the first three editions of the bestselling Law 101, Jay Feinman gave readers an upbeat and vivid examination of the American legal system. Since the third edition was published in 2010, much has happened: several key Supreme Court cases have been decided, we've seen sensational criminal trials, and the legal system has had to account for the latest developments in Internet law. This fully updated fourth edition of Law 101 accounts for all this and more.
The Widow Wave: A True Courtroom Drama of Tragedy at Sea
By Jay W. Jacobs
Will anyone ever know what happened to the Aloha, a sport fishing boat that vanished with all onboard in the Pacific off San Francisco's coast? 'Knowing' is a complex, inexact business. There's real truth and then there's courtroom truth; a jury's verdict may or may not approach what actually happened. Nor can someone reading about such an event—one that had no witnesses or hard evidence to explain it—be sure where the truth lies. But trials, judges, and juries are what we use in our legal system to find truth.
Forensic GIS: The Role of Geospatial Technologies for Investigating Crime and Providing Evidence
By Gregory A. Elmes, George Roedl and Jamison Conley
A variety of disciplines and professions have embraced geospatial technologies for collecting, storing, manipulating, analyzing and displaying spatial data to investigate crime, prosecute and convict offenders, exonerate suspects and submit evidence in civil lawsuits. The applications, acceptability and relevance and procedural legality of each geospatial technologies vary. The purpose of this book is to explain the nature of geospatial technologies, demonstrate a variety of geospatial applications used to investigate and litigate civil and criminal activities and to provide a reference of current acceptability of geospatial technology in the production of evidence.
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