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This profile was last updated on 6/27/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Mr. Rob Kepple

Wrong Rob Kepple?

Executive Director

Phone: (512) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: r***@***.com
Texas District & County Attorneys Association
505 W. 12Th St. Ste 100
Austin , Texas 78701
United States


Employment History


  • The Ohio State University
169 Total References
Web References
Contact TDCAA Staff | Texas District & County Attorneys Association, 27 June 2015 [cached]
Robert Kepple, Executive Director
medias, 10 June 2010 [cached]
Mr. ROB KEPPLE (Texas District and County Attorneys Association): That's not a good idea.
HEIMLICH: Rob Kepple is general counsel for the Texas District and County Attorneys Association. Kepple says prosecutors should not be limited to how they use snitches. He points out that by law, juries must be told of any deals. Kepple says snitch testimony is often necessary to convict criminals.
Mr. KEPPLE: As a prosecutor, I'll take my evidence wherever I can get it. And if someone calls me from the jail and says, 'Hey, my roommate just told me that he really did rape this woman and that he was going to pretend to be insane to try to get out if it'--which, by the way, is a real case--you bet I'm going to use that witness if I can verify that and let the jury judge that credibility.
Some administrators in various district ..., 17 June 2014 [cached]
Some administrators in various district attorney's offices expressed concerns about the new law, claiming that the new law will result in "a lot of copying costs and document storage and delivery concerns for Texas prosecutors and the law enforcement agencies who investigate crimes," according to Rob Kepple, executive director for the Texas District and County Attorneys Association, as quoted by The Texas Tribune.
Legislative Updates | Texas District & County Attorneys Association [cached]
If you have further questions about it, contact Rob.
If you have questions, call or email Rob.
We'd be lying if we told you we knew how it was all going to shake out, but if you need more information before you make a recommendation to your own senator(s), contact Rob Kepple for additional background.
Please do so and then send us any comments by emailing Rob (but remember, new language to beef up the Senate bill's protections for sensitive information is still being crafted, so don't flip out over that just yet.)
Therefore, we are going into the committee meetings on Tuesday still uncertain of what will be discussed or who will be on what side of which issue. (Crazy way to make policy, ain't it???) If you have questions about any of this, contact Rob.
Thank you to those who provided Rob with feedback on SB 1611, the most recent reciprocal discovery bill draft. Many of you were less thrilled with SB 1611 than with its predecessor, SB 91 (and House companion HB 1426)-which makes sense, since the new bill represents an attempt to "fix" the original bill by some in the criminal defense bar. Negotiations on these bills continue, and your board of directors is taking a direct role in crafting compromise language as we speak. Stay tuned for more on that front next week, including a possible shift in focus that might break the deadlock. If that comes to pass, look for the discovery bills to be heard in committee either Tuesday, March 26 or Tuesday, April 2. If you have questions, contact Rob.
With that in mind, please read new SB 1611 and then contact Rob with your thoughts on those concepts.
Friday's outcome was not a surprise ..., 8 Nov 2013 [cached]
Friday's outcome was not a surprise to Texas prosecutors, many of whom followed the Morton case and have since worked to improve the state's judicial system, said Robert Kepple, executive director of the Texas District & County Attorneys Assn.
Kepple noted that Texas prosecutors worked with state lawmakers to help pass the Michael Morton Act, designed to ensure that prosecutors share evidence with defense attorneys and prevent wrongful convictions. (Morton was keynote speaker at the group's annual conference in September.)
Kepple expressed concern, however, that prosecutors' immunity remain intact, calling it "essential."
"I can't see how the closing of this final chapter of the Morton/Anderson saga changes that," he said.
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