Stuart, Gary

Gary Stuart earned degrees in business and law at the University of Arizona, served as an editor of the Arizona Law Review, and for thirty years practiced law at Jennings, Strouss, & Salmon, one of Arizona’s largest law firms. Early in his career, he began to teach, write, and lecture at both the local and national levels. He tried more than a hundred jury cases to a conclusion and earned the rank of Advocate as a juried member of the American Board of Trial Advocates. Stuart completed an eight-year term on the Arizona Board of Regents and served as its president from 2004 to 2005. His published work includes scores of law-review and journal articles, op-ed pieces, essays, stories, more than fifty Continuing Legal Education booklets, and six books, including Miranda: The Story of America’s Right to Remain Silent (University of Arizona Press, 2004). He is Senior Policy Advisor and Adjunct Professor of Law at Arizona State University’s Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law, where he teaches appellate advocacy, ethics, and legal writing.

On Rorotoko:

On his book Innocent Until Interrogated: The True Story of the Buddhist Temple Massacre and the Tucson Four
(Our Cover Feature of September 19, 2010)