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Elon Law Review publishes issue on terrorism’s impact on criminal justice

Volume 4, Issue 2 of the Elon Law Review includes articles analyzing how the detection, investigation and prosecution of criminal activity has changed since 9/11. 

The articles, notes and essay from this edition of the Elon Law Review are available for download here.


“A Different Kind of Criminal? Miranda, Terror Suspects, and the Public Safety Exception” By Keith A. Petty, Senior Defense Counsel, U.S. Army JAG Corps, Joint Base Lewis-McChord, WA and former prosecutor at the Guantánamo Bay Military Commissions

“Ten Years of Legal Evolution: The Architecture of U.S. Counterterrorism Law from September 10, 2001 to the Present” By Tung Yin, Professor of Law, Lewis & Clark Law School


“Lessons Learned From the Capitulation of the Constituency Statute” By Nathan E. Standley, attorney, Allen, Pinnix & Nichols, P.A.

“Do Cubans Deserve Special Treatment? A Comparative Study Relating to the Cuban Adjustment Act” By Gabriel Zeller, attorney, Gabriel E. Zeller, Attorney at Law


“What Hath 9/11 Wrought?” By Arnold H. Loewy, George R. Killam, Jr. Chair of Criminal Law, Texas Tech University School of Law

This issue of the Elon Law Review derives from the law review’s fall 2011 symposium on terrorism’s impact on criminal justice

Philip Craft,
4/3/2013 11:15 AM