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International Journal of Applied Philosophy

Volume 31, Issue 1, Spring 2017

Clifton Perry
Pages 93-103

Confrontation and Its Discontents

The United States Supreme Court has held that the criminal’s constitutional right of confrontation is not abridged when the defendant is not afforded the opportunity to cross-examine each and every witness offering evidence for the government. This rather surprising contention is investigated through an analysis of the Court’s arguments in light of certain philosophical principles.

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