Miller Center

David Sklansky, Fellowship Mentor

Stanley Morrison Professor of Law, Stanford Law School


Advisee(s): Sarah Seo   

David Sklansky teaches and writes about criminal law, criminal procedure, and evidence.  His scholarship has addressed topics as diverse as the law, sociology, and political science of policing; the interpretation and application of the Fourth Amendment; fairness and accuracy in criminal adjudication; the relationship between criminal justice and immigration laws; and the role of race, gender, and sexual orientation in law enforcement.
Sklansky is the author of the well-regarded evidence casebook, Evidence: Cases, Commentary, and Problems.  His other recent publications include “Crime, Immigration and Ad Hoc Instrumentalism,” New Criminal Law Review (2012); “Evidentiary Instructions and the Jury as Other,” Stanford Law Review (2013); "Too Much Information: How Not to Think About Privacy and the Fourth Amendment," California Law Review (2014); and “Two More ways Not to Think about the Fourth Amendment,” University of Chicago Law Review (2015).


David Sklansky's website.

Categories: Mentors

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