Mapp v. Ohio: Guarding Against Unreasonable Searches and Seizures

Legal Landmarks: Supreme Court Decisions that Changed America
This 1961 case was a key element in the Warren Court's re-evaluation of almost every aspect of the criminal justice system. Carolyn N. Long examines how a conviction for pornography possession ended up rewriting law enforcement's rules regarding "unreasonable searches and seizures." KU Law Professor Melanie Wilson will introduce Ms. Long. The University of Kansas School of Law is a co-sponsor of this lecture series.
August 29, 2013
06:30 pm
Off Campus, Kansas City Public Library's Central Library, 14 W. 10th St., Kansas City, Mo.
Why KU
  • One-third of full-time faculty have written casebooks used at U.S. law schools
  • 2 KU law faculty were U.S. Supreme Court clerks
  • KU’s Project for Innocence: 33 conviction reversals since 2009
  • 7,300+ alumni live in all 50 states and 18 foreign countries
  • #18 “best value” law school in the nation — National Jurist Magazine
  • 12 interdisciplinary joint degrees
  • 27th nationwide for lowest debt at graduation. — U.S. News & World Report
  • 70 percent of upper-level law classes have 25 or fewer students
  • Nearly 800 employment interviews at law school, 2012-13
  • Top 25% for number of 2013 grads hired by the nation’s largest law firms
  • 20th: for number of law alumni promoted to partner at the 250 largest law firms