admitted testimony

See: evidence
References in periodicals archive ?
"[The witnesses'] deaths prior to trial deprived Roscoe of the ability to subject them to cross-examination, yet the trial justice nonetheless admitted testimony that referred to their statements to police in 1990.
"Second, the erroneously admitted testimony went well beyond the scope of his wife's statements made to the 911 dispatcher, and provided the judge with independent bases on which the defendant could be convicted under G.
<br />But the appellate court went on to find that the paramedic's improperly admitted testimony was not harmless error, as the state had contended.
Finally, Adams argues that his right to confrontation was violated when the trial court admitted testimony that one of the guns he was charged with possessing had been stolen.
It was not error per se for the judge to have admitted testimony that wasn't objected to, even if it could have been.
A DISTRICT court ruling in a civil suit concerning inheritance rights was overruled on appeal because the presiding judge improperly admitted testimony after closing arguments had been heard and without informing the litigants, the Supreme Court ruled last week.
(11) A few courts applying Daubert have admitted testimony causally linking trauma to fibromyalgia.
This verdict was appealed to the Virginia Supreme Court, which ruled that the trial court had erred because it inappropriately (1) admitted testimony from one of the Commonwealth's expert witnesses, and (2) informed the jury that another jury had already sentenced Atkins to death.
(50) For many years, courts admitted testimony from both lay witnesses and "experts" to identify authors of questioned documents.
Other courts, avoiding reliance on lay assumptions about human behavior, have reached the opposite result about the need for expert testimony.(77) These courts have admitted testimony from witnesses who have studied the behavior of typical harassers and are able to offer corrective testimony on sex stereotyping.
The most radical reform would be a rule that barred prosecution testimony about match-binning proportions, but admitted testimony about likelihood ratios.
In a case involving the failure to properly treat a broken neck, a Minneapolis court admitted testimony by the plaintiff's friends concerning his pain, emotional condition, and activity level under the state of mind exception.(4)