2020 Georgia Code
Title 16 - Crimes and Offenses


Cross references.

- Disfranchisement of persons for conviction of felony involving moral turpitude, Ga. Const. 1983, Art. II, Sec. I, Para. III and § 21-2-216.

Applicability of title to financial institutions and their directors, officers, and others, § 7-1-841.

Offenses giving rise to cancellation, suspension, or revocation of drivers' licenses, § 40-5-50 et seq.

Law reviews.

- For article discussing history of criminal law in Georgia, and some of the problems facing the criminal law study commission created in 1961, see 15 Mercer L. Rev. 399 (1964). For article advocating the adoption of the proposed Criminal Code of 1968, see 3 Ga. St. B. J. 145 (1966). For article discussing the 1968 Criminal Code of Georgia, comparing pre-existing provisions of Georgia criminal law, see 5 Ga. St. B. J. 185 (1968). For article discussing developments in Georgia criminal law in 1976 to 1977, see 29 Mercer L. Rev. 55 (1977). For article, "Toward a Perspective on the Death Penalty Cases," see 27 Emory L.J. 469 (1978). For article surveying cases dealing with criminal law and criminal procedure from June 1, 1977 through May 1978, see 30 Mercer L. Rev. 27 (1978). For article surveying judicial developments in Georgia Criminal Law, see 31 Mercer L. Rev. 59 (1979). For annual survey of criminal law and procedure, see 35 Mercer L. Rev. 103 (1983). For article surveying criminal law and procedure in 1984-1985, see 37 Mercer L. Rev. 179 (1985). For annual survey of criminal law and procedure, see 39 Mercer L. Rev. 127 (1987). For annual survey of criminal law and procedure, see 40 Mercer L. Rev. 153 (1988). For annual survey on criminal law and procedure, see 42 Mercer L. Rev. 141 (1990). For annual survey of criminal law and procedure, see 43 Mercer L. Rev. 175 (1991). For annual survey on criminal law and procedure, see 44 Mercer L. Rev. 165 (1992). For annual survey on criminal law and procedure, see 45 Mercer L. Rev. 135 (1993). For annual survey on criminal law and procedure, see 46 Mercer L. Rev. 153 (1994). For annual survey on criminal law and procedure, see 48 Mercer L. Rev. 219 (1996). For annual survey discussing developments in criminal law, see 51 Mercer L. Rev. 209 (1999). For annual survey discussing developments in criminal law, see 52 Mercer L. Rev. 167 (2000). For article, "Criminal Law as Family Law," see 33 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 285 (2017). For article, "From the Crime Scene to the Courtroom: The Future of Forensic Science Reform: Safety from Flawed Forensic Sciences Evidence," see 34 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 1129 (2018). For article, "From the Crime Scene to the Courtroom: The Future of Forensic Science Reform: The First Amendment Case for Public Access to Secret Algorithms Used in Criminal Trials," see 34 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 915 (2018). For article, "From the Crime Scene to the Courtroom: The Future of Forensic Science Reform: The UK Forensic Science Regulator: A Model for Forensic Science Regulation?," see 34 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 945 (2018). For article, "From the Crime Scene to the Courtroom: The Future of Forensic Science Reform: Three Transformative Ideals to Build a Better Crime Lab," see 34 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 1007 (2018). For article, "From the Crime Scene to the Courtroom: The Future of Forensic Science Reform: Deploying the Secret Police: The Use of Algorithms in the Criminal Justice System," see 34 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 1073 (2018). For article, "From the Crime Scene to the Courtroom: The Future of Forensic Science Reform: Symposium Keynote Address: Uncovering Forensic Laws: An Outside Perspective," see 34 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 1221 (2018). For article, "From the Crime Scene to the Courtroom: The Future of Forensic Science Reform: Safety from Flawed Forensic Sciences Evidence," see 34 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 1129 (2018). For article, "Restoring Public Confidence in the Criminal Justice System: Policing Prosecutions When Prosecutors Prosecute Police," see 67 Emory L.J. 853 (2018). For article, "The Right to Two Criminal Defense Lawyers," see 69 Mercer L. Rev. 675 (2018). For article, "Participatory Defense: Humanizing the Accused and Ceding Control to the Client," see 69 Mercer L. Rev. 715 (2018). For article, "Racial Justice and Federal Habeas Corpus as Postconviction Relief from State Convictions," see 69 Mercer L. Rev. 453 (2018). For note, "Seen But Not Heard: An Argument for Granting Evidentiary Hearings to Weigh the Credibility of Recanted Testimony," see 46 Ga. L. Rev. 213 (2011).

RESEARCH REFERENCES

Investigating Particular Crimes, 2 Am. Jur. Trials 171.

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