Now showing items 1-10 of 19
Disclosure of juror identities to the press: Who will speak for the jurors?
Kenneth J. Melilli, Disclosure of Juror Identities to the Press: Who Will Speak for the Jurors?, 8 Cardozo Pub. L. Pol'y & Ethics J. 1 (2009).
Sequencing and chronology in trial presentations
Kenneth J. Melilli, Sequencing and Chronology in Trial Presentations, 33 Am. J. Trial Advoc. 587 (2010).
Suppose the government was capable of detecting criminal conduct by some method or device that would not reveal any information concerning lawful items or activities. Could the acquisition of such information under these ...
Succeeding in the opening statement
Kenneth J. Melilli, Succeeding in the Opening Statement, 29 Am. J. Trial Advoc. 525 (2006).
Dog sniffs, technology, and the mythical constitutional right to criminal privacy
Kenneth J. Melilli, Dog Sniffs, Technology, and the Mythical Constitutional Right to Criminal Privacy, 41 Hastings Const. L.Q. 357 (2014), reprinted in 41 Search & Seizure L. Rep. 61 (2014).
What nearly a quarter century of experience has taught us about Leon and "Good faith"
Kenneth J. Melilli, What Nearly a Quarter Century of Experience Has Taught Us About Leon and "Good Faith," 2008 Utah L. Rev. 519.
Article about United States v. Leon and "Good Faith".
Controlling the nonresponsive witness on cross-examination
Kenneth J. Melilli, Controlling the Nonresponsive Witness on Cross-Examination, 32 Am. J. Trial Advoc. 125 (2008).
Consequences of refusing consent to a search or seizure: The unfortunate constitutionalization of an evidentiary issue
Kenneth J. Melilli, The Consequences of Refusing Consent to a Search or Seizure: The Unfortunate Constitutionalization of an Evidentiary Issue, 75 S. Cal. L. Rev. 901 (2002).
Article about the consequences of refusing consent to a search or seizure.
Risk management in cross-examination
Kenneth J. Melilli, Risk Management in Cross-Examination, 38 Am. J. Trial Advoc. 317 (2014).
Leading questions on direct examination: A more pragmatic approach
Kenneth J. Melilli, Leading Questions on Direct Examination: A More Pragmatic Approach, 27 Am. J. Trial Advocacy 155 (2003).
Cross-examination: To lead or not to lead?
Kenneth J. Melilli, Cross-Examination: To Lead or Not to Lead?, 27 Am. J. Trial Advoc. 149 (2003), reprinted in Neb. Law., July 2003, at 29, and in Prairie Barrister, 2003 no. 2, at 13, and in The Brief (Am. Bar Ass’n Tort Trial & Ins. Practice Section), Spring 2004, at 66.