The advent of online video links as evidence has the potential to unsettle the way judges do their work, reports the New York Times. The first citation in a petition filed with the U.S. Supreme Court last month was not to an affidavit or a legal precedent, but rather to a YouTube video link. The video shows what is either appalling police brutality or a measured response to an arrested man's intransigence, depending on the viewer's perspective. Such evidence could disrupt the way appellate judges do their work, according to a new study in the Harvard Law Review. If Supreme...

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