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Wrong Patrick Metze?

Patrick S. Metze

Director of Criminal Clinics

Texas Tech University

HQ Phone:  (806) 743-1000

Direct Phone: (806) ***-**** ext. ***direct phone

Email: p***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Texas Tech University

3601 4Th Street Room #2A206

Lubbock, Texas,79430

United States

Company Description

About Texas Tech University: Texas Tech University is a major comprehensive research university located in western Texas. The Bob L. Herd Department of Petroleum Engineering at TTU supports the mission of the university and the college through its undergraduat...more

Background Information

Employment History

Producer

Mediajuice Studios


Owner

Metzae.net


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Alamo Autosports


Director

Snap Kick Productions


Communications Assistant

USA Relay


Webmaster, Writer, Philosophicalisizer

the interwebs


Web Designer and Blog Editor

ViaMetric Inc


Dallas City Correspondent

Gogobot Inc


Affiliations

Texas Criminal Defense Lawyers Association

Board Member


Web References(160 Total References)


Content / InsiderUpdate / ifeminist Newsletter May 23, 2011 #151 - ifeminists.com

www.ifeminists.com [cached]

"I would imagine they wouldn't take that long to decide," Patrick Metze, the director of criminal clinics for the Texas Tech School of Law said.


www.reporternews.com

Texas Tech University School of Law criminal law professor Patrick Metze said for nonevidentiary hearings, which can be appointments to set up procedure, it is standard for people to be present, especially in a criminal setting.
"In a civil case, often the attorneys will attend those without the clients there; but in criminal cases the defendant, since we're talking about his freedom, requires him to be present," Metze said.


www.caller.com

Texas Tech University School of Law Criminal Law Professor Patrick Metze said for non-evidentiary hearings, which can be appointments to set up procedure, it is standard for people to be present, especially in a criminal setting.
"In a civil case, often the attorneys will attend those without the clients there, but in criminal cases, the defendant, since we're talking about his freedom, requires him to be present," Metze said.


e-Customer : Committees Members

www.tcdla.com [cached]

Patrick S. Metze
Director pat@metze.us View Bio 1802 Hartford Ave. Lubbock, TX 79409-0004 (806) 742-3787 ext. 225 p (806) 742-4199 f


lubbockonline.com

"They'll figure out some way to justify it," Texas Tech law professor Patrick Metze said.
Metze agreed, calling it a political tool more than any sort of law and order issue. Metze expects the Supreme Court to rule that capital punishment is unconstitutional. He doesn't believe the political tide will change enough to bring about a change in policy from a legislative standpoint, as other states have done. In the meantime, support for capital punishment is slowly decreasing; Metze said when the state allowed for capital crimes to have a sentence of life without parole, people, faced with another option to get dangerous killers off the streets permanently, started moving away from the death penalty. "It should stink to high heaven to anyone, no matter what their opinion of the death penalty is," Metze said.


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