Criminal Procedure: The Investigative Process, Second Edition is a casebook dealing with the limitations imposed by the United States Constitution upon law enforcement officers in their investigation of criminal activity. The book consists entirely of edited cases decided by the United States Supreme Court and focuses upon the Fourth Amendment prohibition against unreasonable searches and seizures, the limitations placed upon identification procedures and interrogations by the Fifth, Sixth, and Fourteenth Amendments, and the remedies for a violation of any of these constitutional provisions. It is designed for use in a basic course in Criminal Procedure, either in a law school or an undergraduate program in Criminal Justice, taught by teachers who use the case method of instruction. About the Author David S. Rudstein is Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Program in Criminal Litigation at Chicago-Kent College of Law, Illiis Institute of Techlogy, where he has been teaching Criminal Law to first-semester students since 1973. Professor Rudstein received a J.D., cum laude, from Northwestern University, and an LL.M. from the University of Illiis. After receiving his law degrees he served for a year as law clerk to Justice Walter V. Schaefer of the Supreme Court of Illiis. Professor Rudstein is a member of the American Bar Association and the Chicago Council of Lawyers. In addition to having edited casebooks on criminal law and criminal procedure, he has written a book on the double jeopardy provision of the United States Constitution, is co-author of a three-volume treatise entitled Criminal Constitutional Law, and has published numerous law review articles on various aspects of constitutional criminal procedure.