Scott E. Sundby
Professor of Law and Dean's Distinguished Scholar
J.D. 1983, Cornell Law School
B.A. 1980, Vanderbilt University
A Life and Death Decision: A Jury Weighs the Death Penaly (Palgrave Macmillan/St. Martin's Press - April 2005; paperback October 2007); finalist for 2006 ABA Silver Gavel Award.
Everyman's Exclusionary Rule: The Exclusionary Rule and the Rule of Law (or Why Conservatives Should Embrace the Exclusionary Rule), 11 Ohio St. J. Crim. Law - (2013) (Symposium on The Future of the Exclusionary Rule)
The Loss of Constitutional Faith: McCleskey v. Kemp and the Dark Side of Procedure, 10 Ohio St. J. Crim. Law - (2012) (Symposium on "McCleskey v. Kemp at 25")
Cuando lo "Viejo" se Encuentra con lo "Nuevo": La Ciberdelincuencia en Estados Unidos (chapter in Cybercrime: A Global Perspective) (forthcoming 2012) (with Professor Maria Angeles Cebadera Perez) ("When the "Old" Meets the "New": Cybercrime in the United States)
The Conundrum of Zealous Representation, 8 Ohio St. J. Crim. Law 567 (2011) (review of Sharon Davies' Rising Road: A True Tale of Love, Race and Religion in America)
War and Peace in the Jury Room: How Capital Juries Reach Unanimity, 62 Hastings Law Journal 103 (2010)
Exclusionary Rule Creation Stories, 43 Texas Tech Law Review 391 (2010) (Invited Paper for Symposium on "Fourth Amendment Search and Seizure") (with Lucy Ricca)
Mapp v. Ohio's Unsung Hero: The Suppression Hearing as Morality Play, 85 Chicago-Kent Law Review 255 (2010) (Invited Paper for Symposium on "Criminal Procedure and the Roberts Court")
Oyendo Al Jurado A Traves de La Puerta: Una Perspectiva de La Aplicacion de la Pena de Muerte en America, 15 Revista de Derecho Procesal (2008) (with Professor Maria Angeles Cebadera Perez) ("Listening at the Jury Room Door: Understanding America and the Death Penalty")
Caminando Sobre La Cuerda Floja Constitucional: La USA PATRIOT Act y La "Guerra Contra El Terror," 15 Revista General de Derecho Procesal (2008) (with Professor Maria Angeles Cebadera Perez) ("Walking the Constitutional Tightrope: The USA PATRIOT Act and the 'War Against Terror'")
Competent Capital Representation: The Necessity of Knowing and Heeding What Jurors Tell Us About Mitigation, 36 Hofstra Law Review 1035 (2008) (with John Blume and Sheri Lynn Johnson) (Invited Paper for Symposium on "Guidelines for Mitigation in Death Penalty Cases")
Why the Downturn in Death Sentences? in THE FUTURE OF AMERICA'S DEATH PENALTY (Carolina Academic Press 2008) (with William Bowers)
The Death Penalty's Future: Charting the Crosscurrents of Declining Death Sentences and the McVeigh Factor, 84 Texas Law Review 1929 (2006) (Paper for Symposium on Punishment Law and Policy).
Protecting the Citizen Whilst He is Quiet: Suspicionless Searches, Special Needs and General Warrants, 74 Mississippi Law Journal 501 (2005) (Paper for Symposium on The Tools to Interpret the Fourth Amendment, National Center for Justice and the Rule of Law, University of Mississippi).
Moral Accuracy and Wobble in Capital Sentencing, 80 Indiana Law Journal 56 (2005) (Comments/Essay for Symposium on Toward a Model Death-Penalty Code: The Massachusetts Governor's Council Report, Indiana University School of Law).
The Capital Jury and Empathy: The Problem of Worthy and Unworthy Victims, 88 Cornell Law Review 343 (2003). (Paper for Symposium on Victims and the Death Penalty.)
Fallen Superheroes and Constitutional Mirages: The Tale of Brady v. Maryland, 33 McGeorge L.Rev.643 (2002). (Essay/Lecture for McGeorge Law School Distinguished Lecture Series).
Burden of Proof, Encyclopedia of Crime and Justice, 2001 (with Barbara Underwood).
The Limits of Privacy, 570 Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 202 (2000). (Book review of Amitai Etzioni's The Limits of Privacy).
Mean Justice, 1999 Trial 95 (Sept. issue) (book review of Edward Humes' Mean Justice).
An Ode to Probable Cause, 72 St. John's Law Review 1133 (1998) (Paper for Symposium on the Thirtieth Anniversary of Terry v. Ohio).
The Jury and Absolution: The Intersection of Trial Strategy, Remorse and the Death Penalty, 83 Cornell Law Review 1557 (1998) (Paper for Symposium on How the Death Penalty Works: Empirical Studies of the Modern Capital Sentencing System).
The Jury as Critic: An Empirical Look at How Capital Juries Perceive Expert Testimony, 83 Virginia Law Review 1109 (1997).
The Education of Law Professor, 1996 Virginia Lawyer 24 (April issue)
Everyman's Fourth Amendment: Privacy or Mutual Trust Between Government and Citizen?, 94 Columbia Law Review 1751 (1994).
The Lockett Paradox: Reconciling Guided Discretion and Unguided Mitigation in Capital Sentencing, 38 U.C.L.A. Law Review 1147 (1991).
Is Abandoning State Action Asking Too Much of the Constitution?, 17 Hastings Constitutional Law Quarterly 139 (1990) (Paper for Symposium on the California Constitution).
The Virtues of a Procedural View of Innocence - A Response to Professor Schwartz, 41 Hastings Law Journal 161 (1989).
The Reasonable Doubt Rule and the Meaning of Innocence, 40 Hastings L.J. 457 (1989).
A Return to Fourth Amendment Basics: Undoing the Mischief of Camara and Terry, 72 Minnesota Law Review 383 (1988).
The Felony-Murder Rule: A Doctrine at Constitutional Crossroads, 70 Cornell Law Review 446 (1985) (with Roth).
07-15-13 and 07-17-13
Professor Scott Sundby in "AG calls Martin killing an 'unnecessary shooting'" in News Telegram, in "Holder: Justice Department will follow 'the facts and the law'" in The Topeka Capital Journal and in "Eric Holder: Trayvon Martin Death Was An 'Unnecessary Shooting'" in the Huffington Post, and in "Holder at Orlando NAACP convention after Trayvon comments" on Bay News 9.