An informed juror can not directly nullify legislation or
decisions. But he/she can indirectly. If defendants keep getting
off via mistrials, prosecutors will eventually stop
prosecuting/enforcing those kinds of cases - the laws in effect,




Maybe you are right about SC decisions; I'm not sure. Give me an
example of one you think could not be neutered in this way.


{American jurors have complete Constitutional authority to vote
"not guilty" based on nothing more than a disagreement with the
case, no matter the evidence - despite the judge's instructions.
There is absolutely no obligation to vote "guilty" to arrive at a
unanimous verdict. Get on a jury, stand your ground, and fulfill
its other main purpose: to counteract abusive government and
unjust lawsuits.
[Please adopt this as your own signature.] }



Juries don't get to nullify unconstitutional decisions of the

--- In, "mark robert" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
> Paul,
> What about jury nullification as a third option?
> -Mark


[Non-text portions of this message have been removed]

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