17 Cited authorities

  1. People v. Sherow

    239 Cal.App.4th 875 (Cal. Ct. App. 2015)   Cited 581 times
    In Sherow, we held that the petitioner has the burden of presenting evidence showing eligibility for resentencing under the Act.
  2. People v. Gomez

    43 Cal.4th 249 (Cal. 2008)   Cited 301 times
    Approving Estes, stating that "[u]nder the language of section 211, . . . the 'force or fear' element of robbery can be satisfied during either the caption or the asportation phase of the taking"
  3. People v. Contreras

    237 Cal.App.4th 868 (Cal. Ct. App. 2015)   Cited 194 times
    In People v. Contreras (2015) 237 Cal.App.4th 868 (Contreras), the defendant was placed on probation for theft-related offenses and ordered to stay away from a certain Kohl's store. While on probation for those offenses, he committed additional thefts at department stores.
  4. People v. Williams

    57 Cal.4th 776 (Cal. 2013)   Cited 175 times
    In People v. Williams (2013) 57 Cal.4th 776 (Williams), the California Supreme Court explained that "theft by false pretenses, unlike larceny, has no requirement of asportation.
  5. People v. Murphy

    25 Cal.4th 136 (Cal. 2001)   Cited 246 times
    Holding that the Three Strikes sentencing scheme applied in addition to other sentencing enhancements because the phrase "notwithstanding any other law" was unambiguous
  6. People v. Briceno

    34 Cal.4th 451 (Cal. 2004)   Cited 208 times
    In Briceno, supra, 34 Cal.4th 451, 456, the Supreme Court held the definition of "'serious felony'" in section 1192.7, subd. (c)(28), includes any felony offense committed to benefit a criminal street gang within the meaning of section 186.22(b)(1).
  7. People v. Cornett

    53 Cal.4th 1261 (Cal. 2012)   Cited 133 times
    In People v. Cornett (2012) 53 Cal.4th 1261, our Supreme Court recently held that the term "ten years of age or younger" as used in section 288.7, subdivision (b) covers children until they reach their 11th birthday.
  8. In re J.L.

    242 Cal.App.4th 1108 (Cal. Ct. App. 2015)   Cited 94 times

    No. B261634 12-04-2015 IN RE J.L., a Person Coming Under the Juvenile Court Law. The People, Plaintiff and Respondent, v. J.L., Defendant and Appellant. Bruce G. Finebaum, under appointment by the Court of Appeal, for Defendant and Appellant. Kamala D. Harris, Attorney General, Gerald A. Engler, Chief Assistant Attorney General, Lance E. Winters, Senior Assistant Attorney General, Susan Sullivan Pithey, Supervising Deputy Attorney General, Mary Sanchez, Deputy Attorney General, for Plaintiff and

  9. People v. King

    38 Cal.4th 617 (Cal. 2006)   Cited 108 times
    In People v. King (2006) 38 Cal.4th 617, 42 Cal.Rptr.3d 743, 133 P.3d 636 (King), our Supreme Court rejected the Attorney General's argument that instruments coming within that section never could be possessed lawfully.
  10. Catlin v. Superior Court

    51 Cal.4th 300 (Cal. 2011)   Cited 51 times

    No. S167148. January 27, 2011. Appeal from the Superior Court of Kern County, No. 30594, Clarence Westra, Jr., Judge. J. Wilder Lee, under appointment by the Supreme Court, for Petitioner. Cristina Borde for Habeas Corpus Resource Center as Amicus Curiae on behalf of Petitioner. No appearance for Respondent. Edmund G. Brown, Jr., Attorney General, Dane R. Gillette, Chief Assistant Attorney General, Michael P. Farrell, Assistant Attorney General, George Hendrickson, Ward A. Campbell and Stephen G

  11. Section 459

    Cal. Pen. Code § 459   Cited 4,712 times   4 Legal Analyses
    Providing that a "person who enters" certain locations "with intent to commit grand or petit larceny or any felony is guilty of burglary"