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A History of the Criminal Justice Act of 1964
The passage of The Criminal Justice Act of 1964, after 30 years of struggle, was hailed as a watershed moment in the history of federal criminal justice.


Federal Reentry Courts and Other New Models of Supervision
This article examines new models in federal supervision, including re-entry courts, diversion courts, and the cognitivebased supervision model called "The Courage to Change."
Must a Wolf Prove that He Withdrew from the Pack?
A look at the case of Smith v. United States: Who bears the burden to prove that a defendant has withdrawn from a conspiracy outside of the relevant statute-of-limitations period?
Returning to Confrontation Clause Sanity
The Supreme Court (Finally) Retreats From Melendez-Diaz and Bullcoming.
Sixty Years of Touhy
This article explores 60 years of Touhy by describing the legal background that led to Touhy, relating the essentials of Touhy and its practical effects in subsequent administrative regulations and lawsuits, describing the 1958 congressional legislative response to Touhy, and outlining how the majority of federal courts have looked to the U.S. Code for jurisdictional and statutory guidance on the boundaries of the "housekeeping privilege."