Federalist Society: Handcuffing Law Enforcement? A Review of the Impact of Miranda

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Please join the Stanford Federalist Society as we welcome Professor Paul Cassell.  Professor Cassell will debate how Miranda has impacted law enforcement and suspects over the past 50 years. Professor Cassell seeks to provide a procedural alternative avenue for protecting the rights of suspects while enabling law enforcement to maintain high confession and clearance rates.

Paul G. Cassell is the Ronald N. Boyce Presidential Professor of Criminal Law and University Distinguished Professor of Law at the University of Utah. He received a B.A. (1981) and a J.D. (1984) from Stanford University, where he graduated Order of the Coif and was President of the Stanford Law Review. He clerked for then-Judge Antonin Scalia when Scalia was on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit (1984-85) and then for the Chief Justice of the United States, Warren Burger (1985-86). Cassell then served as an Associate Deputy Attorney General with the U.S. Justice Department (1986-88) and as an Assistant U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia (1988 to 1991). Cassell joined the faculty at the College of Law in 1992, where he taught full time until he was sworn in as a U.S. District Court Judge for the District of Utah on July 2, 2002. In November 2007, he resigned his judgeship to return full time to the College of Law, to teach, write, and litigate on issues relating to crime victims’ rights and criminal justice reform.


Federalist Society (FedSoc)

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