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Expert Evidence

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Contains
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January 1, 2000
Joe S. Cecil, William W Schwarzer
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January 1, 2000
David Goodstein
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January 1, 2000
Margaret A. Berger

(PDF, pp. 9-38)

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January 1, 2000
Carol L. Krafka, Joe S. Cecil, Mary T. Johnson

In 1998, the Federal Judicial Center surveyed federal judges about their experiences with expert testimony in civil cases. Judges answered specific questions about their most recent relevant civil trial, as well as questions drawing on their overall experience with expert testimony in civil cases. The Center conducted a similar survey of judges in 1991, shortly before the Supreme Court issued a ruling in Daubert v. Merrell Dow Pharmaceuticals, Inc., 509 U.S. 579 (1993).

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January 1, 1998
Carol E. Drew, D. Dean P. Miletich, Mary T. Johnson

A report on the Center's study of the vaccine injury program. The report examines why the program was created, its implementation, the filing and termination rates over its course, and participants' views of the program. The authors also discuss whether the program structure would be appropriate in other types of cases.

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PDF icon Download 60 pages
January 27, 1997
Joe S. Cecil, Thomas E. Willging

Letter to Professor Daniel J. Capra, Reporter, Judicial Conference Advisory Committee on Rules of Evidence.

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PDF icon Download 7 pages
January 1, 1994
Margaret A. Berger

Offers an analytical framework for judges considering disputes over qualifications of experts and admissibility of scientific evidence.

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Text document icon Download 81 pages
January 1, 1994
William W Schwarzer

Offers suggestions for effective management of expert testimony involving scientific issues.

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Text document icon Download 29 pages
January 1, 1985
Donald S. Voorhees

A collection of decisions on procedural problems arising in criminal trials, from material originally presented at Center seminars for newly appointed district judges. Areas covered include jury-related problems, co-conspirator statements, recalcitrant witnesses, the Fifth Amendment, reception of expert testimony, and mistrial.

Superseded by Manual on Recurring Problems in Criminal Trials, Third Edition (1990).

January 1, 1981
Donald S. Voorhees

A collection of decisions on procedural problems arising in criminal trials, from material originally presented at Center seminars for newly appointed district judges. Areas covered include jury-related problems, co-conspirator statements, recalcitrant witnesses, the Fifth Amendment, reception of expert testimony, and mistrial.

Superseded by Manual on Recurring Problems in Criminal Trials, Second Edition (1985).

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