LAW REVIEWS: Use of Behavioral Genetics Evidence in Criminal Cases

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Professor Deborah Denno of Fordham University Law School has published an essay in a Michigan State Law Review concerning her investigate into a use of genetic justification presumably associated to function characteristics in rapist cases.  Denno found that a primary use of this justification was in genocide chastisement cases during a chastisement phase, and that it is roughly always used as slackening evidence.  The essay records some of a dangers in this kind of justification formed on past use.  Nevertheless, a author concludes that courts are usurpation of this evidence, even yet it does not establish a outcome of a case.

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(D. Denno, “Courts’ Increasing Consideration of Behavioral Genetics Evidence in Criminal Cases: Results of a Longitudinal Study,” 2011 Michigan State Law Review 967; posted Aug. 22, 2012).  See Law Reviews and Studies.

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