Bowie v. Carey et al

Filing 27

ORDER signed by Senior Judge James K. Singleton on 7/6/10 ORDERING on or before 8/6/10, each party must separately serve and file a brief, not exceeding 15 pages in length, setting forth the party's position on the impact of Hayward on this case , in particular that "[t]he prisoner's aggravated offense does not establish current dangerousness 'unless the record also establishes that something in the prisoner's pre- or post incarceration history, or his or her current deme anor and mental state' supports the inference of dangerousness; Respondent must specifically identify those characteristics, other than the underlying commitment offense, that support a finding that release of the Petitioner to parole status pos es a current threat to public safety, and point to the specific evidence in the record that supports that determination; not later than 21 days after briefs in paragraph 1 are served and filed, each party may serve and file a reply brief, not to exceed 10 pages in length, addressing those matters addressed in the other party's opening brief; the reply brief may not simply reiterate or restate arguments or issues covered in the party's opening brief. (Carlos, K)

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(HC) Bowie v. Carey et al Doc. 27 IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE EASTERN DISTRICT OF CALIFORNIA WARREN LEE BOWIE, No. 2:06-cv-00777-JKS Petitioner, ORDER vs. TOM L. CAREY, Warden, California State Prison, Solano, Respondent. Petitioner Warren Lee Bowie has filed a Petition for Habeas Corpus Relief under 28 U.S.C. 2254, alleging that he is being unlawfully denied release to parole status. Since briefing in the case was completed, the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, sitting en banc, decided Hayward v. Marshall, 603 F.3d 546 (9th Cir. 2010) (en banc). The decision in Hayward significantly impacted the central issue in this case. This Court has determined that supplemental briefing by the parties addressing the impact of Hayward on this case is necessary. Accordingly, IT IS ORDERED THAT: 1. On or before August 6, 2010, each party must separately serve and file a brief, not exceeding 15 pages in length, setting forth the party's position on the impact of Hayward on this case, in particular that "[t]he prisoner's aggravated offense does not establish current dangerousness 'unless the record also establishes that something in the prisoner's pre- or post- Dockets.Justia.com incarceration history, or his or her current demeanor and mental state' supports the inference of dangerousness."1 2. Respondent must specifically identify those characteristics, other than the underlying commitment offense, that support a finding that release of the Petitioner to parole status poses a current threat to public safety, and point to the specific evidence in the record that supports that determination. 3. Not later than 21 days after briefs in paragraph 1 are served and filed, each party may serve and file a reply brief, not to exceed 10 pages in length, addressing those matters addressed in the other party's opening brief. The reply brief may not simply reiterate or restate arguments or issues covered in the party's opening brief. Dated: July 6, 2010. /s/ James K. Singleton, Jr. JAMES K. SINGLETON, JR. United States District Judge Hayward, 603 F.3d at 562. The parties should also consider the effect of the subsequent decisions of the Ninth Circuit in Pearson v. Muntz, 606 F.3d 606 (9th Cir. 2010) (per curiam), and Cooke v. Solis, 606 F.3d 1206 (9th Cir. 2010). 2 1

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