Steven Logan is the Project Manager for the NACDL/FAMM State Clemency Project. He facilitates the effort of volunteers reviewing Applicant cases by providing resources and support. Steven coordinates with states to ensure efficient flow of data and submissions.
Steven served as the Assistant Project Manager for Clemency Project 2014. He built the Applicant Tracking System, the management system for all volunteer and applicant information, and he developed protocols with federal agencies for the secure transmission of data.
For three years, he managed the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers’ technology resources and information technology infrastructure. He worked with staff to launch new online initiatives and aided membership using NACDL’s website, discussion groups, and other digital services.
Prior to joining NACDL, Steven managed information technology departments in primary and secondary educational institutions, most recently at the See Forever Foundation and Maya Angelou Schools in the District of Columbia and at Mount Paran Christian School in Marietta, GA.
He has a background in project management, business process analysis, web development, and information technology management. Steven received a B.S. in Communications from Lee University.
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.