Book #72630
Item #72630 United States Reports. Vol. 513 (Oct. Term 1994). Washington, 1998. United States Government Printing Office.

United States Reports. Vol. 513 (Oct. Term 1994). Washington, 1998

United States Reports [Official Edition]. Volume 513. Cases Adjudged in The Supreme Court at October Term, 1994. Beginning of Term October 3, 1994 Through February 28, 1995. Together with Opinions of Individual Justices in Chambers End of Term. Frank D. Wagner Reporter of Decisions. Washington: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1998. clxxxv, 1316 pp. Publisher's tan buckram hardcover, with red and black gilt lettered spine labels. New. $95. * First edition. Significant decisions in this volume include: United States v. Shabani, 513 U.S. 10 (1994), was a case in which the Supreme Court of the United States clarified standards for conspiracy liability under a federal drug conspiracy statute. In a unanimous opinion written by Justice Sandra Day O'Connor, the Court held that government prosecutors need not prove evidence of an overt act in furtherance of the conspiracy when prosecuting individuals under the drug conspiracy statute codified at 21 U.S.C. ? 846. Hess v. Port Authority Trans-Hudson Corporation, 513 U.S. 30 (1994), was a United States Supreme Court case regarding the nature of "arms of the state" that are entitled to sovereign immunity under the Eleventh Amendment. United States v. X-Citement Video, Inc., 513 U.S. 64 (1994), was a federal criminal prosecution filed in the United States District Court for the Central District of California in Los Angeles against X-Citement Video and its owner Rubin Gottesman on three charges of trafficking in child pornography, specifically videos featuring the underaged Traci Lords. In 1989, a federal judge found Gottesman guilty and later sentenced him to one year in jail and a $100,000 fine. Tome v. United States, 513 U.S. 150 (1995), held that under Federal Rules of Evidence Rule 801(d)(1)(B), a prior consistent statement is not hearsay only if the statement was made before the motive to fabricate arose. Schlup v. Delo, 513 U.S. 298 (1995), expanded the ability to reopen a case in light of new evidence of innocence. Petitioner Lloyd E. Schlup, Jr., a Missouri prisoner under a sentence of death for the 1984 murder of an inmate named Arthur Dade, filed a habeas corpus petition alleging that constitutional error deprived the jury of critical evidence that would have established his innocence. The Court granted certiorari to consider whether the.

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Book number 72630