Justice Randolph Jackson of the New York State Supreme Court
discusses the complex process of picking a jury in a criminal case.
Justice Jackson takes into account a wide range of circumstances
and factors, including, but not limited to, the ever-elusive human
factor. This book is essential reading for legal professionals and
laypersons alike, but it is especially valuable for those
individuals who are facing trial or who have family members who are
doing so. The many ways that race or ethnicity can influence jurors
is one of the authors special concerns. This is an accessible and
readable volume; but it is also a deeply knowledgeable summary of a
lifetimes worth of experience with jury trials.
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