Brief filed: 10/19/2009
United States v. Turk
S.D.N.Y.; Case No. 07-CR-1062 (NRB)
Defendants should be sentenced based only upon those losses that their conduct proximately caused. The government’s efforts to limit proximate cause analysis to securities fraud cases are unconvincing and unsupported; application of proximate cause principles will avoid unjust results that conflict with the purposes of the guidelines.
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In a criminal trial, cross-examination of the prosecution’s forensic expert may make the difference between victory or defeat.
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NACDL’s 2020 Sample Motions Collection is the follow-up to our wildly popular 2019 Sample Motions Collection and contains the newest and most recent additions to our ever-expanding Sample Motions library.
State v. Stone - A Case Study on Child Sexual Molestation & Sexual Battery
The criminal defense attorney tasked with defending such a case has to be prepared to not only show reasonable doubt, but to answer this question: If it did not happen, how is it that the child believes it did happen?
POZNER ON CROSS: Advanced Cross of Experts & Officers in DUI Cases
It’s not your strong opening argument. It’s not how many of your impassioned objections the judge sustains. It’s not even how you tie your theory of the case together with a dazzling closing statement bow. What wins your trial is your cross.
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Lawrence S. Bader, Robert M. Radick, and Claudio Ochoa of Morvillo, Abramowitz, Grand, Iason, Anello, and Bohrer P.C. in New York, NY; Richard D. Willstatter, Vice Chair of NACDL’s Amicus Curiae Committee and Amicus Curiae Committee Chair for the New York State Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers of White Plains and New York, NY; and Barry A. Bohrer, President of the New York Council of Defense Lawyers.