New York Evidence Handbook: Rules, Theory, and Practice
If you litigate or preside in any court in the state of New York, you know just how confounding the state's evidence law can be. New York Evidence Handbook is the new, comprehensive guide to all of the rules and principles of evidence applicable in New York courts. This new 1,000+ page handbook presents a practical, contemporary approach to evidence -- written with the real-world challenges of the New York trial lawyer and judge in mind. It gathers into one, easy-to-use handbook all of the rules, the leading decisions and the significant statutes you need to consider when assessing the admissibility of evidence. The book walks you through all the rules and their operation (as they relate to judicial notice, presumptions, relevance, the best evidence rule, etc.), discussing all of the leading authorities and citing numerous trial examples. Throughout New York Evidence Handbook, special attention is paid to helping you quickly solve commonly encountered, but difficult, evidence questions.
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Introduction and General Principles
Noticed Public Records
and Routine Practice
for Other Purposes Other Crimes Evidence
Based on Novel Scientific Methods
The Traditional Approach
Relied Upon by an Expert
Hearer or Reader
Declarants State of Mind
of the Declarant
Other editions - View all
1st Dept 2d Dept 4th Dept abuse accident action acts admissible admitted aff’d allowed applies asserted attorney authority basis called character charged City claim client Code communications condition conduct confidential conviction Corp Court of Appeals CPLR crime criminal cross-examination decision defendant defendant’s denied determining disclose disclosure discretion discussing drug effect error establish Estate event evidence examination example exception excluded expert fact Federal give given ground hearsay held identification impeachment inference intent interest issue judicial notice jury knowledge limited material matter ment Misc noted objection offered officer opinion party permitted person plaintiff police prejudice present presumption prior privilege probative proof properly prosecution protected prove provides question reasonable records regarding relevant result rule specific statement statute sufficient supra testify testimony tion trial court truth United victim waived waiver witness witness’s York