Research interest(s)/area of expertise
Wrongful conviction: incidence of, public policy and, in China, the innocence movement
Constitutional criminal procedure
Criminal Justice Policy
- Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y.,1963 (maj.: History) Graduate: Brooklyn Law School, Brooklyn, N.Y., Ll.B. 1966 [J.D.1967] State University of New York at Albany, M.A. 1971 State University of New York at Albany, Ph.D.1977
- New York Bar, 1966 (formally retired from practice under NY rules).
Marvin Zalman & Julia Carrano (Eds.) Wrongful Conviction and Criminal Justice Reform: Making Justice (Routledge, 2014).
Zalman, Marvin and Matthew Larson (2015/2016). Elephants in the Station House: Serial Crimes, Wrongful Convictions, and Expanding Wrongful Conviction Analysis to Include Police Investigation. Albany Law Review, 79(3) 941-1044.
Marvin Zalman and Ralph Grunewald (2015). Reinventing the Trial: The Innocence Revolution and Proposals to Modify the American Criminal Trial, Texas A & M Law Review, 3(2): 189-259.
Marvin Zalman and Julia Carrano (2014). “The Sustainability of Innocence Reform.” Albany Law Review, 77, 955-1003.
Marvin Zalman (2017). Wrongful Convictions: Comparative Perspectives. In A. Javier Tervino (Ed.). The Cambridge Handbook of Social Problems. Cambridge University Press.
Marvin Zalman and Yuning Wu (2015). The Interrogation of Criminal Suspects in China, In David Walsh, Gavin Oxburgh, Allison Redlich & Trond Myklebust (Eds.), International Developments and Practices in Investigative Interviewing and Interrogation: Vol 2 Suspects (pp. 7-17) (London and New York: Routledge, Taylor & Francis).
Nancy Marion & Marvin Zalman, (2014). “Towards a Theory of Innocence Policy Reform.” In Sarah Cooper, (Ed.). Controversies in Innocence Cases in America (pp. 175-196) (UK: Ashgate).
CRJ 7405 Wrongful Convictions
CRJ 3700 Judicial Process
CRJ 4740 Constitutional Criminal Procedure
CRJ 7010 Contemporary Criminal Justice