Table of contents for Miranda : the story of America's right to remain silent / Gary L. Stuart.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog. Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

Part One
1	Crimes, Confessions, and Convictions
		Ernest Miranda Confesses to Carroll Cooley
		Miranda's Robbery Trial
		Miranda's Rape Trial
		The Case File of Coerced Confessions
			Sylvester Cassidy and Stanley Johnson
			Michael Vignera
			Roy Allen Stewart
			Carl Calvin Westover
2	The Law
		Law and Order in '64
		The American Right to Counsel
		The American Privilege against Self-Incrimination
		Miranda and the Arizona Supreme Court
		Robert J. Corcoran---the Birth of the Miranda Warnings
		John P. Frank and the Miranda Briefs
3	The Oral Arguments
		Oral Argument in Miranda v. Arizona
			John J. Flynn
			Gary K. Nelson
			Duane R. Nedrud
		Oral Argument in Vignera v. New York
			Victor M. Earle III
			William I. Siegel
		Oral Argument in Westover v. United States
			F. Conger Fawcett
			Solicitor General Thurgood Marshall
		Oral Argument in California v. Stewart
			Gordon Ringer
			William A. Norris
		Oral Argument in Johnson and Cassidy v. New Jersey
			Stanford Shmukler
			Norman Heine
			M. Gene Haeberle
4	The Aftermath
		The Miranda Opinion
		The Miranda Warnings
		The Right to Remain Silent
		The Second Warning
		The Right to the "Presence" of an Attorney
		The Right to Counsel, Free of Charge
		Waiving Miranda Rights
		Miranda's Retrials
		Miranda's Death
5	The Ongoing Debate
Part Two
Miranda in the Twenty-First Century
6	The Dickerson Case
		Miranda Revisited
The National Debate about Dickerson's Chances in the United 
States Supreme Court
The Dickerson Oral Arguments
The Dickerson Opinion
Continuing Legal Challenges to the Miranda Doctrine in the 
Wake of Dickerson
	Fellers v. United States, U.S. Supreme Court Docket 
No. 02-6320, October Term, 2003--2004
	United States v. Patane, U.S. Supreme Court Docket No. 
02-1183, October Term, 2003--2004
	Missouri v. Seibert, U.S. Supreme Court Docket No. 02-
1371, October Term, 2003--2004
7	The Global Reach
		Miranda in the Wake of September 11
		Miranda and the al Qaeda Terror
		The Other American Taliban---Jose Padilla and Esam Hamdi
8	A Broader Perspective
		Looking Back on Miranda
John P. Frank, Esq.
Peter D. Baird, Esq.
Dean Paul Bender
Judge J. Thomas Brooks
Captain Carroll Cooley
Justice Robert J. Corcoran
John Dowd, Esq.
Judge Joseph Howe
Robert Jensen, Esq.
Chris Johns, Esq.
Barry Kroll, Esq.
Senator Jon Kyl, R-Arizona
Rex E. Lee, Esq.
Professor Tom Mauet
Craig Mehrens, Esq.
Attorney General Gary K. Nelson
Detective Ron Quaife
Charles Roush, Esq.
Chief Judge Mary Schroeder
Mara Siegel, Esq.
Judge Barry Silverman
Robert Storrs, Esq.
Paul Ulrich, Esq.
Judge Warren Wolfson
Did Miranda Retard Law Enforcement?
False Confessions, the Temple Murder Case, and the Tucson 
If Miranda Was a Liberal Decision, Why Was Dickerson a 
Conservative Decision?
Why Did the Court Switch from the Sixth Amendment in 
Escobedo to the Fifth Amendment in Miranda?
Was It Police Methodology or Political Ideology?
When Did Miranda Become a "Constitutional" Decision?
9	The Future
		Gideon's Legacy
		Dickerson's Legacy
		The Evolution of Miranda
Affidavits, Reports, Witness Statements, Photographs and 
Personal Records, Correspondence, and Notes
Court Filings and Records
Author Interview Notes and Correspondence Files
	Audio, Video, and Multimedia Materials
	Principal Supreme Court Cases and Federal Statutes
	Law Review Articles
Selected Print Media

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication: Miranda, Ernesto Trials, litigation, etc, Trials (Rape) Arizona, Right to counsel United States, Self-incrimination United States, Confession (Law) United States, Police questioning United States