Gerald "Gerry" H. Goldstein is a nationally recognized criminal defense attorney who represents clients in state and federal courts. He is a partner at Goldstein, Goldstein & Hilley, located in San Antonio's Tower Life Building.
Since 1968, Gerry Goldstein has fought for clients in complex criminal cases and has served as a strong advocate for constitutional rights. His congressional testimony during the House Waco hearings in 1996 has been credited with playing a major role in changing the suppression of citizen’s rights in America.
Gerry Goldstein is heavily involved in the legal community and continues to share his knowledge in lectures across the country on topics ranging from search and seizure to the ongoing drug war. Goldstein has also taught an annual Advanced Criminal Procedure course at St. Mary's University School of Law, his alma mater, since 1998.
Gerry Goldstein served as president of the National Criminal Defense Lawyers Association from 1994-1995, having served previously as president of the Texas Criminal Defense Lawyers Association from 1992-1993. In 1991, he was the recipient of the NACDL's Robert C. Heeney Memorial Award. In 2002, Goldstein received the high honor of induction into the Texas Criminal Defense Lawyers Hall of Fame.
Pre-Trial Suppression & Fourth Amendment Issues
This Trial Guide is a topical and practical handbook examining the nuts and bolts of the most current Fourth Amendment & Pre-Trial Suppression issues encountered in modern criminal cases.
Defense Counsel Playbook for Eyewitness ID Cases
This Trial Guide was written to help counsel use existing case law to its strongest advantage, and to create a framework for appellate challenges urging courts to adopt leading cases.
Ultimate Cross 2.0
This special CLE compilation program includes the highest-rated presentations on Cross-Examination techniques from NACDL's most recent seminars (2017-2019).
Forensic Sciences in Criminal Cases: A Multidiscipline Primer
In order to challenge forensic evidence, experts, reports and findings commonly encountered in the courtroom, an attorney must first have a basic understanding of the forensic issues that they will be confronting.