This is the only criminal law book that deals exclusively with S.24(2), taking an in-depth look at recent jurisprudence and relevant case law, and giving practical guidelines as to how the law should be applied.
This text is part of the Criminal Law Series.
The text incorporates all major changes to digital evidence in the criminal context. Like the first edition, it will serve as a concise, clear text addressing the procedural, tactical, and strategic elements of gathering, admitting, and presenting digital evidence.
Combining text and excerpts from leading cases with commentary and thought-provoking problem scenarios, this work continues to be a comprehensive resource on the law of evidence for both students and practitioners.
This source describes and analyzes the law of expert evidence in Canada from both the civil and criminal law perspectives. It discusses issues of reliability and admissibility, and methodologies as they relate to use of expert evidence in Canada and the United States.
The basics of admissibility and the evaluation of evidence - Character evidence : primary materiality - Hearsay - Opinion and expert evidence - Privileges, protections, and immunities - Self-incrimination - Improperly obtained evidence - Methods of presenting evidence - Evidence about credibility and reliability - Secondary materiality and your own witness - Rules relating to the use of admissible evidence - Table of Canadian Evidence Acts - Table of cases.
This new edition of the seminal work offers current and in-depth coverage of the Canadian law of evidence, and has been updated to include significant recent developments. It is the only major Canadian treatise with in-depth coverage of both civil and criminal evidence.
The authors trace the developments of the law of criminal evidence and identify the key elements of a modern principled approach. The work features analyses from judicial, academic, and practitioner's perspectives, and includes contributions from both Canadian and international experts.
Experienced litigators know that a case succeeds or fails based on the evidence presented. This book can be used as reference to quickly determine whether a piece of evidence can be used or should be excluded in court.
This text is Volume 15 in Emond’s Criminal Law Series and is an essential guide on how to both qualify and challenge experts in criminal cases, from start to finish. It serves as a concise, clear text addressing procedural, tactical, and strategic elements, both from the perspective of the defence and the crown.
This book presents a practical approach to analyzing a fact situation and applying these rules in a logically sequenced manner. The book also addresses strategies for the effective presentation of testimonial and documentary evidence in the context of court and tribunal proceedings.