NOTES

Chapter 1

1. Commonwealth v. Hanlon, 3 Brewster’s Rep. 461, 470–76 (Pa. Ct. Oyer & Terminer 1870).

2. Slater v. State, 316 So. 2d 539, 540 (Fla. 1975).

3. People v. Goldvarg, 178 N.E. 892 (Ill. 1931).

4. Model Penal Code § 210.2 cmt. 6, 31–32 (Official Draft and Revised Comments 1985); Pillsbury, 1998, 106–08; Crum, 1952, 203–10; Fletcher, 1981, 415–16; Gardner, 1993, 706–08; Kadish, 1994, 695–97; Packer, 1973, 3–4; Roth & Sundby, 1985, 490–91; Schulhofer, 1974, 1498–99.

5. Roth & Sundby, 1985.

6. Many student texts make this claim. See Loewy, 2003, 42; Dressler, 2001, 515; Kadish & Schulhofer, 1989, 514; Robinson, 1997, 726.

7. But see Cole, 1990 (defending a limited felony murder rule on utilitarian grounds); Crump & Crump, 1985 (defending felony murder liability as deserved based on harm alone, regardless of culpability); Simons, 1997, 1121–24 (defending felony murder liability as a form of negligence when predicated on inherently dangerous felonies); Tomkovicz, 1994 (acknowledging the persistent legislative popularity of felony murder).

8. Kadish, 1994, 695–96.

9. Model Penal Code § 210.2 cmt. 6, 37 (Official Draft and Revised Comments 1985).

10. State v. Colenburg, 773 S.W.2d 184, 185 (Mo. Ct. App. 1989).

11. Miller v. State, 571 S.E.2d 788, 792 (Ga. 2002).

12. People v. Jenkins, 545 N.E.2d 986, 990–91 (Ill. App. Ct. 1989).

13. People v. Stamp, 82 Cal. Rptr. 598, 601 (Cal. Ct. App. 1969).

14. People v. Ingram, 67 N.Y.2d 897, 898 (N.Y. 1986).

15. People v. Matos, 568 N.Y.S.2d 683 (1991), aff’d 83 N.Y.2d 509, 510–11 (N.Y. 1994).

16. Hickman v. Com., 398 S.E.2d 698, 699 (Va. Ct. App. 1990).

17. Malaske v. State, 89 P.3d 1116, 1117 n.1 (Okla. Crim. App. 2004).

18. Liptak, 2007.

19. North Carolina Citizens for Felony Murder Rule Change, http://www.ncfelony murder.org/Janet%20Danahey/janet.html (last visited Nov. 12, 2010).

20. Liptak, 2007.

-261-

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