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Ballew v. Georgia

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ballew v. Georgia
Seal of the United States Supreme Court
Argued November 1, 1977
Decided March 21, 1978
Full case nameClaude D. Ballew v. State of Georgia
Citations435 U.S. 223 (more)
98 S. Ct. 1029; 55 L. Ed. 2d 234; 3 Media L. Rep. 1979
A criminal conviction based on a five person jury is unconstitutional, the minimum size for a jury hearing a petty offense is six.
Court membership
Chief Justice
Warren E. Burger
Associate Justices
William J. Brennan Jr. · Potter Stewart
Byron White · Thurgood Marshall
Harry Blackmun · Lewis F. Powell Jr.
William Rehnquist · John P. Stevens
Case opinions
PluralityBlackmun, joined by Stevens
ConcurrenceWhite (in judgment)
ConcurrencePowell (in judgment), joined by Burger, Rehnquist
Concur/dissentBrennan (in judgment), joined by Stewart, Marshall
Laws applied
United States Constitution, Amendment VI

Ballew v. Georgia, 435 U.S. 223 (1978), was a case heard by the United States Supreme Court that held that a Georgia state statute authorizing criminal conviction upon the unanimous vote of a jury of five was unconstitutional. The constitutional minimum size for a jury hearing petty criminal offenses was held to be six.[1]

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See also


  1. ^ Varat, J.D. et al. Constitutional Law Cases and Materials, Concise Thirteenth Edition. Foundation Press, New York, NY: 2009, p. 356

External links

This page was last edited on 7 May 2019, at 04:56
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