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Tribal Criminal Law and Procedure

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Titel: Tribal Criminal Law and Procedure
Autor/en: Carrie E Garrow, Sarah Deer

ISBN: 0759107181
EAN: 9780759107182
Sprache: Englisch.
Altamira Press

28. August 2004 - kartoniert - 454 Seiten

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Tribal Criminal Law and Procedure is the second in a unique series of comprehensive studies of tribal law in the United States. This book examines the complex subject of tribal criminal law and procedure from a tribal perspective--utilizing tribal statutory law, tribal case law, and the cultural values of Native peoples. Garrow and Deer discuss in depth the histories, structures and practices of tribal justice systems, comparisons of traditional tribal justice with Anglo-American law and jurisdictions, elements of criminal law and procedure, and alternative sentencing and traditional sanctions. Tribal Criminal Law and Procedure will be an invaluable resource for legal scholars and students. Published in cooperation with the Tribal Law and Policy Institute, visit their web page; Turtle Mountain Community College; and the Native Nations Law and Policy Center, University of California, Los Angeles.
Part 2 Introduction Part 3 Preface: Tribal Legal Studies Textbook Series Introduction Part 4 Notes on Terminology Part 5 Acknowledgments Part 6 Credits Part 7 PART I. Criminal Law in Anglo-American and Native Societies Chapter 8 Chapter 1. Introduction to Criminal Law Concepts Chapter 9 Chapter 2. Comparing Traditional Criminal Law to Anglo-American Criminal Law Chapter 10 Chapter 3. Using Western Criminal Law to Control Native American Nations Chapter 11 Chapter 4: Traditional Law Today Part 12 PART II. Criminal Jurisdiction in Indian Country Chapter 13 Chapter 5. Introduction-What is Criminal Jurisdiction? Chapter 14 Chapter 6. Traditional Criminal Jurisdiction in Indian Country Chapter 15 Chapter 7. Limitations on Tribal Criminal Jurisdiction Imposed by the United States Chapter 16 Chapter 8. Efforts by Tribal Nations to Address Jurisdictional Gaps Chapter 17 Chapter 9. Criminal Jurisdiction as Defined by Tribal Courts Part 18 Part III. Criminal Law: Elements of a Crime and Defenses Chapter 19 Chapter 10. Introduction to Elements and Acts Chapter 20 Chapter 11. The Mental State Chapter 21 Chapter 12. A Closer Look at Criminal Elements Chapter 22 Chapter 13. Is Helping a Criminal Act? Preliminary Crimes and Accomplice Liability Chapter 23 Chapter 14. Criminal Defenses Chapter 24 Chapter 15. The Burden of Proof Part 25 Part IV. Criminal Procedure Chapter 26 Chapter 16. Rights of Criminal Defendants and Crime Victims Chapter 27 Chapter 17. The Law of Arrest Chapter 28 Chapter 18. Interrogations and Confessions: The Right to Remain Silent Chapter 29 Chapter 19: Search and Seizure Chapter 30 Chapter 20: The Exclusionary Rule: Remedies for Civil Rights Violations Chapter 31 Chapter 21. The Right to an Attorney/Advocate Chapter 32 Chapter 22: Defendant Rights at Trial Chapter 33 Chapter 23: Victims' Rights in Criminal Procedure Part 34 Part V. Sanctions and Sentencing Chapter 35 Chapter 24: Sentencing: Fines and Incarceration Part 36 Glossary Chapter 36 Chapter 25: Alternative Sentences and Traditional Sanctions Part 37 Index Part 38 About the Authors
Carrie E. Garrow is a member of the St. Regis Mohawk Tribe. She is the chief judge for the St. Regis Mohawk Tribal Courts and a judicial consultant, and currently works as a consultant for Tribal Law and Policy Institute, the Udall Center, and the Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development. Sarah Deer is staff attorney at the Tribal Law and Policy Institute and an instructor of Tribal Legal Studies for UCLA Extension. She is a citizen of the Muscogee (Creek) Nation of Oklahoma.
This text will be what students call a keeper, one that goes in the personal library after the course is over. Carrie E. Garrow and Sarah Deer have done for tribal criminal justice what Vine Deloria, Jr. did for tribal religion in God is Red. They have generalized a subject that is nearly impossible to generalize. They draw straight lines from tribal custom to common law as justice-defining institutions. -- Steve Russell, Indiana University, citizen of the Cherokee Nation I'm impressed with the background and history explaining the evolution of the justice systems and the mire of jurisdictional barriers that abound in Indian country. The reluctance to accept a foreign system in lieu of a traditional system is explained. I recommend this book for education and training of tribal justice practitioners and individuals interested in understanding Tribal governments. -- Edward Reina, Jr., Yavapai-Prescott Tribal Police, Arizona This book is a comprehensive approach to the subject matter. The authors include traditional stories, excerpts from scholarly work, and briefs or transcripts from actual legal cases. These materials will aid students, practitioners, and scholars in the application of native trial law to practical concerns they encounter on a daily basis. The examples are well-chosen, and important terms are clearly defined. End of chapter questions should stimulate debate and deepen the reader's awareness of the material that is presented. In short, the book is a major contribution to understanding the contextualization and application of native tribal law. -- Jeffrey Ian Ross, University of Baltimore Finally, a book examining the complex subject of criminal law and jurisdiction on Indian reservations from a tribal perspective, utilizing the decisions of tribal judges and borrowing from the cultural values of native persons. A comprehensive review of criminal law jurisdiction in Indian country that does not merely rehash the decisions from Anglo courts that touch on Indian issues merely in passing, Tribal Criminal Law and Procedure instead assesses the purpose of law and justice systems in Indian communities based upon the diverse mores and values of native peoples. This book would be an outstanding contribution to the study of criminal law and jurisdiction in Indian country in both tribal community colleges and other universities. -- B. J. Jones, Northern Plains Tribal Judicial Institute at the University of North Dakota School of Law Since the first European stepped onto this continent, tribal sovereignty and tribal judicial systems have faced many challenges. Tribal Criminal Law and Procedure, a comprehensive survey of substantive and procedural criminal law governing tribal judicial systems, is designed to increase the practitioners understanding of these problems and the unique opportunities inherent in tribal judicial systems. It carefully examines tribal judicial systems drawing upon actual tribal court decisions as Indian Nations strive to achieve justice reflecting their own unique fundamental traditional values. This book, written for the learned as well as the lay person, is certainly a worthy investment. As you read it, the reader becomes fully aware of the importance of tribal sovereignty and the importance of developing tribal judicial systems. -- Donovan D. Brown, Sr., Navajo Nation Department of Justice With hundreds of tribal criminal justice systems applying tribal law in order to build community and promote justice in the Indian Nations, this book is long overdue. It is a carefully thought out and imaginatively presented casebook, incorporating legal, historical, and anthropological materials. Particularly important is that it puts tribal criminal law cases at the center of its organization. It is great reading, truly a tribute to the thousands of tribal criminal law officials whose work is represented in the cases. -- Sidney L. Harring, School of Law at Queens College, CUNY In addition to the general issues common to all communities in the administration of criminal justice, tribal/Indigenous communities face unique criminal justice issues distinctive to their communities that result from the intersection of federal Indian Law and internal indigenous law. Tribal Criminal Law and Procedure helps one see both the issues common and unique to the administration of criminal justice for native peoples in the United States and beyond. This is an important introductory text for use in the education/training of Tribal Court professionals to adequately prepare them for the specialized work in tribal justice systems. It is also useful for others interested in the unique aspects of the criminal justice system in Indian country. The book's focused treatment of tribal criminal law and procedure helps one to appreciate the different issues that arise in the administration of criminal justice within tribal communities. -- Christine Zuni Cruz, Director, Southwest Indian Law Clinic, University of New Mexico School of Law
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