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Personal Name: Klein, Richard. Publication, Distribution, et. Washington, . ABA Section of Criminal Justice, (c)1993. Corporate Name: American Bar Association. Ad Hoc Committee on the Indigent Defense Crisis. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.
Richard klein & robert spangenberg, the indigent defense crisis (1993). defense counsel must be accommodated. cGIMINALJUSTIcE IN CRisis, supra note 20, at 41-44; Klein, supra note 3, at 675-76. Four, and the Theory of Public Choice; or, Mhy Don't Legislatures Give a Damn About the Rights of the Accused, 44 SYRACUSE L. REV.
Richard Klein & Robert Spangenberg, The Indigent Defense Crisis, 1993 . 1, 1. 5. See infra notes 33-45 and accompanying text. 6. Klein & Spangenberg, supra note 4, at 25. 783. Duke law journal. Indigent-defense providers currently are experiencing a crisis that has severely compromised the Sixth Amendment guarantee that adequate representation be provided in all criminal proceedings. Three factors-criminal justice policy, the economy, and the "war on drugs"-have combined to strain the level and quality of indigent-defense representation. 33 The root of the crisis is that increased efforts to fight crime have clogged the courts and have swamped indigent-defense attorneys with unmanageable caseloads.
The indigent defense crisis. Finance, Legal assistance to the poor, Public defenders.
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Indigent defense crisis. Published August 23, 2014. In 1961, Clarence Gideon allegedly broke into a Florida pool hall and its vending machines. Gideon, who was indigent, requested a defense attorney, was refused and was convicted. In 1963, a unanimous Supreme Court overturned his conviction, holding that the Constitution's Sixth Amendment ("In all criminal prosecutions, the accused shall enjoy the right. to have the assistance of counsel for his defense") entitles indigent defendants facing serious criminal charges to a government-provided defense attorney.
Lack of sufficient resources for indigent defense, in and of itself, does not constitute a violation of the Sixth Amendment. That question is left to Congress and the state legislatures to address. Professor of Law. University of San Diego School of Law. Further Reading. William M. Beaney, The Right to Counsel in American Courts (1955). Richard Klein & Robert Spangenberg, The Indigent Defense Crisis (1993). Wayne R. LaFave, Jerold H. Israel, & Nancy J. King, Criminal Procedure (2d ed. 1999). Anthony Lewis, Gideon's Trumpet (1964)