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The Supreme Court, Confessions, and Judicial Schizophrenia

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dc.contributor.author Loewy, Arnold H.
dc.date.accessioned 2010-04-19T14:46:24Z
dc.date.available 2010-04-19T14:46:24Z
dc.date.issued 2007
dc.identifier.citation 44 San Diego L. Rev. 427 en_US
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10601/605
dc.description.abstract Schizophrenia literally means “split mind.” Consequently, it should not be too surprising that the United States Supreme Court, which is a theoretically continuing body with nine ever-changing minds, would say things in one year that seem schizophrenic when contrasted with last year’s jurisprudence. Unfortunately, many of the inconsistent statements remain good law, and the result largely depends on which doctrine the Court chooses to trot out. Professor Loewy examines four such statements as well as the extent that each should be taken seriously.
dc.publisher San Diego Law Review
dc.relation.uri http://heinonline.org/HOL/Page?public=false&handle=hein.journals/sanlr44&men_hide=false&men_tab=citnav&collection=journals&page=427
dc.relation.uri https://advance.lexis.com/api/document/collection/analytical-materials/id/4RBC-HND0-00CW-F0CD-00000-00?context=1000516
dc.relation.uri https://a.next.westlaw.com/Document/Ia749f802a88d11dc9ef6e6f359b87f02/View/FullText.html
dc.subject Accusations en_US
dc.subject Interrogation en_US
dc.subject Confession en_US
dc.subject United States Supreme Court en_US
dc.title The Supreme Court, Confessions, and Judicial Schizophrenia en_US
dc.type Article en_US

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