Criminal justice professionals often do not receive the training they need to recognize constitutional principles that apply to their everyday work. Constitutional Law for Criminal Justice offers a way to solve this problem by providing a comprehensive, well-organized, and up-to-date analysis of constitutional issues that affect criminal justice professionals. Constitutional Law for Criminal Justice makes complex concepts accessible to students at all levels of criminal justice education. The chapters begin with an outline and end with a summary. Key terms and concepts are defined in the glossary. Tables, figures, and charts are used to synthesize and simplify information. The result is an incomparably clear, student-friendly textbook that has remained a leader in criminal justice education for 50 years.
Jacqueline R. Kanovitz most recently was an Emeritus Professor at the Brandeis School of Law, where she taught for 30 years and served as Associate Dean for Student Affairs. She also taught at other law schools. She held a J.D. (summa cum laude) from the University of Louisville School of Law. She was the recipient of numerous awards for teaching and writing excellence and co-authored this textbook from its first edition in 1968 until her death in 2017.
Jefferson L. Ingram holds the rank of Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Dayton. He has a B.S. in secondary education, an M.A. in history, and a Juris Doctor. He is a member of the Ohio Bar, the Florida Bar, the Bar of the federal courts for the Southern District of Ohio, and the Bar of the Supreme Court of the United States.
Christopher J. Devine is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Dayton. He earned his M.A. and Ph.D. in Political Science at The Ohio State University, and his B.A. in Government and English at Connecticut College. He has published research on the U.S. presidency and vice presidency, political parties, ideology, and voting behavior. He teaches courses on these topics, as well as constitutional law, at the University of Dayton.
Chapter 1: History, Structure, and Content of the United States Constitution
Chapter 2: Freedom of Speech
Chapter 3: Authority to Detain and Arrest; Use of Force
Chapter 4: Search and Seizure
Chapter 5: Laws Governing Police Surveillance
Chapter 6: Interrogations and Confessions
Chapter 7: Compulsory Self-Incrimination
Chapter 8: Right to Counsel
Chapter 9: Trial and Punishment
Chapter 10: Constitutional Rights and Liabilities in the Workplace
Judicial Decisions and Statutes Relating to Part I