Julian A. Cook III
B.A., Duke University
M.P.A., Columbia University
J.D., University of Virginia
Julian A. Cook III joined the Georgia Law faculty in the fall of 2006 and was named a J. Alton Hosch Professor in 2008. He came to the law school with nearly 10 years of legal teaching experience, having most recently been at Michigan State University.
Specializing in criminal law, criminal procedure and evidence, Cook served for several years as an assistant U.S. attorney in Nevada and the District of Columbia. While a federal prosecutor and a member of the Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Force, he was responsible for the handling of an array of criminal matters, including felony narcotic, white-collar and various arrest-generated cases during the trial and appellate stages. He also served as a judicial clerk for Judge Philip M. Pro of the U.S. District Court for the District of Nevada.
Cook is the author of Inside Investigative Criminal Procedure: What Matters and Why (2012) and Inside Adjudicative Criminal Procedure: What Matters and Why (forthcoming). His most recent work, "Plea Bargaining, Sentence Modifications and the Real World," will appear in the Wake Forest Law Review in 2013. Other scholarly writings by Cook have been published in the Notre Dame Law Review (twice), the Yale Journal of International Law, the Colorado Law Review, the Brigham Young University Law Review and the Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy.
He earned his bachelor's degree from Duke University, his Master of Public Administration from Columbia University and his Juris Doctor from the University of Virginia.
Trial Handbook for Georgia Lawyers (West) (2015) (with R. Carlson & M. Carlson).
Inside Investigative Criminal Procedure: What Matters and Why (Aspen Publishers) (2012).
Standing Reflections in the Era of Permissiveness, Brook. L Rev. (forthcoming).
Plea Bargaining, Sentence Modifications and the Real World, 48 Wake Forest L. Rev. 65 (2013).
Crumbs from the Master's Table: The Supreme Court, Pro Se Defendants and the Federal Guilty Plea Process, 81 Notre Dame L. Rev. 1895 (2006).
Plea Bargaining at The Hague, 30 Yale J. Int'l L. 473 (2005).
'All Aboard! The Supreme Court, Guilty Pleas and the Railroading of Criminal Defendants, 75 Colo. L. Rev 863 (2004).
Federal Guilty Pleas Under Rule 11: The Unfulfilled Promise of the Post-Boykin Era, 77 Notre Dame L. Rev. 597 (2002).
The Independent Counsel Statute: A Premature Demise,1999 BYU L. Rev. 1367 (1999).
Mend It or End It? What To Do With the Independent Counsel Statute, 22 Harv. J.L. & Pub. Pol'y 279 (1998).