3 Cited authorities

  1. People v. Arthur

    22 N.Y.2d 325 (N.Y. 1968)   Cited 245 times
    In People v. Arthur, 22 N.Y.2d 325, 292 N.Y.S.2d 663, 239 N.E.2d 537 (1968), the New York Court of Appeals indicated that it would limit the De Renzzio rule to situations where "trial counsel not only failed to object to the introduction of * * * [the] statements but * * * strategically used them in defense of his client."
  2. People v. Brisotti

    169 Misc. 2d 672 (N.Y. Sup. Ct. 1996)   Cited 33 times
    In Brisotti, which cited Mountain View Coach Lines (supra) with approval, it was held that: "`The Appellate Division is a single State-wide court divided into departments for administrative convenience * * * and, therefore, the doctrine of stare decisis requires trial courts [and the Appellate Term] in this department to follow precedents set by the Appellate Division of another department until the Court of Appeals or [the Appellate Division of this department] pronounces a contrary rule' [citations omitted]."
  3. People v. Salazar

    112 A.D.3d 5 (N.Y. App. Div. 2013)   Cited 10 times

    2013-10-10 The PEOPLE of the State of New York, Appellant, v. Raul SALAZAR, Defendant–Respondent. Robert T. Johnson, District Attorney, Bronx (Stanley R. Kaplan and Joseph N. Ferdenzi of counsel), for appellant. Steven Banks, The Legal Aid Society, New York (Martin M. Lucente of counsel), for respondent. PETER TOM Robert T. Johnson, District Attorney, Bronx (Stanley R. Kaplan and Joseph N. Ferdenzi of counsel), for appellant. Steven Banks, The Legal Aid Society, New York (Martin M. Lucente of counsel)