Children under age seventeen should not be charged in the adult criminal justice system. State legislatures need to establish a bright-line rule of minority.
This article argues that the use of remorselessness to aggravate juvenile sentences is unconstitutional.
This article examines laws that police puberty and suggests that adults find more productive ways to grapple with the teen identity formation process.
This Article discusses the history of judicial treatment of consent searches and minors and the potential influence of recent Supreme Court decisions related to juveniles.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Activating a Brady Pretrial Duty to Disclose Favorable Information: From the Mouths of Supreme Court Justices to Practice
- Reflections on the Brady Violations in Milke v. Ryan: Taking Account of Risk Factors for Wrongful Conviction
- The Cost of Strict Discovery: A Comparison of Manhattan and Brooklyn Criminal Cases
- Brady and the Juvenile Courts
- Hope, Illusion and Imagination: The Politics of Parole and Reentry in the Era of Mass Incarceration
- One Advocate's Road Map to a Civil Rights Law for the Next half Century: Lessons from the Latino Civil Rights Experience: 2013 Latinos and the Law Lecture, October 22, 2013
- Preventive Law: Interdisciplinary Lessons from Medical–Legal Partnership
- Thirteenth Amendment and Constitutional Change