Spring 2011 Vol. 62, No. 3

Lead Articles Edition, Symposium: The Brain Sciences in the Courtroom

Foreword: The Brain Sciences and Criminal Law Norms
Theodore Y. Blumoff
Page 705
Transcript: The Brain Sciences in the Courtroom

Page 769
Avoiding Irrational NeuroLaw Exuberance: A Plea for Neuromodesty
Stephen J. Morse
Page 837
Brain Scans as Evidence: Truths, Proofs, Lies, and Lessons
Francis X. Shen and Owen D. Jones
Page 861
Functional Magnetic Resonance Detection of Deception: Great as Fundamental Research, Inadequate as Substantive Evidence
Charles Adelsheim
Page 885
Life, Death, and Neuroimaging: The Advantages and Disadvantages of the Defense's Use of Neuroimages in Capital Cases - Lessons from the Front
John H. Blume and Emily C. Paavola
Page 909
Neuropsychiatry in the Courtroom
Richard L. Elliott
Page 933
Neuroscience Basics for Lawyers
Oliver R. Goodenough and Micaela Tucker
Page 945
Serendipitous Timing: The Coincidental Emergence of the New Brain Science and the Advent of an Epistemological Approach to Determining the Admissibility of Expert Testimony
Edward J. Imwinkelried
Page 959
Ten Legal Dissonances
Morris B. Hoffman
Page 989
Schoolhouse Rock: Lessons of Homosexual Tolerance in Keeton v. Anderson-Wiley from the Classroom to the Constitution
Billie Pritchard
Page 1011
Taking a Bite Out of Speech Regulation: The Supreme Court Upholds First Amendment Protection for Depictions of Animal Cruelty in United States v. Stevens
J. Matthew Barnwell
Page 1031

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