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12 results for Criminal law and procedure--Law and legislation
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Record #:
17985
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Abstract:
Among the many bills introduced to the 1969 North Carolina General Assembly, only one was successful, a law regarding capital crimes. Under the new legislation, a person charged with a capital crime may be permitted to plead guilty to a crime and if the plea is accepted, require the court to impose a sentence of only life imprisonment upon the defendant rather than the death penalty.
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Popular Government (NoCar JK 4101 P6), Vol. 36 Issue 2, Oct 1969, p1-13
Record #:
29919
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Abstract:
Expunction is a procedure by which a person may expunge, or erase, the record of prior court proceedings against him or her. This bulletin describes the different types of expunctions available in North Carolina for adult criminal court proceedings. The 2009 legislation consolidates most of North Carolina’s existing expunction provisions in one part of the General Statutes.
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Administration of Justice Bulletin (NoCar KFN 7908 .A15 U6), Vol. Issue 10, Dec 2009, p1-11, bibl, f
Record #:
29917
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Abstract:
This bulletin summarizes criminal procedure for North Carolina magistrates. Coverage includes criminal process and pleadings, initial appearance, pretrial release, fugitives, and search warrants. It replaces Administration of Justice Bulletin 2007/06 and serves as the new criminal procedure text for the School of Government’s Basic School for Magistrates.
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Administration of Justice Bulletin (NoCar KFN 7908 .A15 U6), Vol. Issue 8, Dec 2009, p1-86, bibl, f
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Record #:
29918
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This bulletin discusses legislation affecting criminal law and procedure passed by the North Carolina General Assembly in 2009. The General Assembly created and revised several criminal offenses and procedures for pre-trial, trial, sentencing, and post-conviction.
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Administration of Justice Bulletin (NoCar KFN 7908 .A15 U6), Vol. Issue 9, Dec 2009, p1-47, bibl, f
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Record #:
29947
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This memorandum summarizes acts of the 1983 General Assembly affecting criminal law and procedure. The acts pertain to laws for drugs, children, jail escape, driving while impaired, mental health, criminal procedures and evidence.
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Record #:
29962
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This memorandum summarizes acts of the 1981 General Assembly affecting criminal law and procedure. For each ratified bill discussed, references are given to the chapter of the 1981 Session Laws for that ratified bill.
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Record #:
29992
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This memorandum reviews the current law on searches of people who are in custody, emphasizing the kinds of facts that have prompted courts to limit the authority of officers and noting the areas in which some future limitations might be expected. There is little North Carolina law on most of these issues and sometimes the decisions in other jurisdictions are in conflict.
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Record #:
29990
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In North Carolina v. Butler, the United States Supreme Court invalidated the North Carolina rule that a defendant must expressly waive his Miranda rights before his statements are admissible in court. A waiver may sometimes be found, depending on the facts of the case, even when the defendant does not explicitly state that a lawyer is not wanted.
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Record #:
29999
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This is the second in a series of memoranda summarizing acts of the 1979 General Assembly affecting criminal law and procedure. This publication concerns acts that go into effect on or after October 1, 1979.
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Record #:
29995
Abstract:
This memorandum summarizes the acts of the 1979 session of the General Assembly that affect criminal law and procedure. The acts which are discussed go into effect by October 1, 1979.
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Record #:
30016
Abstract:
This is the first in a series of memoranda summarizing acts of the 1977 North Carolina General Assembly that affect criminal law and procedure. Two of the most important motor vehicle law changes are included, as well as several matters concerning jails and prisons.
Source:
Administration of Justice Memorandum (NoCar KFN 7908 .A15 U6), Vol. Issue 4, Aug 1977, p1-23, f
Record #:
30018
Abstract:
This is the second in a series of memoranda summarizing acts of the 1977 North Carolina General Assembly that affect criminal law and procedure. Discussion focuses on legislation relating to new crimes, punishment, probation, restitution, and youthful offenders.
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