Justin F. Marceau
University of Denver Sturm College of Law
April 10, 2013
Yale Law Journal, Forthcoming
U Denver Legal Studies Research Paper No. 13-20
The right to counsel is regarded as a right without peer, even in a field of litigation saturated with constitutional protections. But from this elevated, elite-right status, the right to counsel casts a shadow over the other, less prominent criminal procedure rights. Elaborating on this paradoxical aspect of the Gideon right – that the very prominence of the right tends to dilute other rights, or at least justify limitations on non-Gideon rights – this essay analyzes the judicial and scholarly practice of employing the counsel right as a cudgel to curb other rights.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 23Accepted Paper Series
Date posted: April 11, 2013
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