Skip to main content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.

Evidence

About This Guide

Evidence Law governs the proof of facts in a legal proceeding. It determines what can be considered by trier of fact in reaching its decision. This guide covers the law of evidence in Georgia and at the federal level, with a focus on the most essential sources and strategies. 

Some helpful physical volumes on Evidence Law: Evidence: Examples & Explanations, The Glannon Guide Evidence, Green's Georgia Law of Evidence, Paul S. Milich, Georgia Rules of Evidence (Treatise), Georgia Handbook on Foundations and Objections, Carlson on Evidence, Title 24 of the Official Code of Georgia Annotated, Federal Procedure, Lawyers Ed., Vol. 12-12A

Getting Started

The following treatises are good places to begin your research into Georgia Evidence Law.  Secondary Sources like these describe and explain the law, which makes them an ideal entryway for researching an issue or topic. For a more complete selection of the library's secondary sources on Georgia Evidence Law, check out the tab below. For a look at the library's entire collection of treatises, here's our Treatise Finder. If these treatises seem too detailed, consider a legal encyclopedia. For help with secondary sources more generally, check out our Secondary Sources Guide. If you want an overview for a law school class, study aids are your best choice. 

The following treatises are good places to begin your research into Federal Evidence Law. Secondary Sources like these describe and explain the law, which makes them an ideal entryway for researching an issue or topic. For a more complete selection of the library's secondary sources on Federal Evidence Law, check out the tab below. For a look at the library's entire collection of treatises, here's our Treatise Finder. If these treatises seem too detailed, consider a legal encyclopedia. For help with secondary sources more generally, check out our Secondary Sources Guide. If you want an overview for a law school class, study aids are your best choice. 

Disclaimer: The views and opinions of the authors expressed herein do not necessarily state or reflect those of the State of Georgia, and shall not be used for advertising or product endorsement purposes. Georgia State University College of Law and the authors of the works contained on this website do not assume or accept any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, currentness, or comprehensiveness of the content on this website. The content on this website does not in any manner constitute the issuance of legal advice or counsel. The information on this website is intended to provide resources that may aid the research of the topics presented, and are in no way a comprehensive list of sources one should consult on the topics presented. Please note that case law, statutory law, and administrative law may be modified and/or overturned. Additionally, because the laws vary between jurisdictions, the laws referred to herein may or may not be applicable to the law within the reader’s jurisdiction.