CR 51(i), (j); CRLJ 51(i), (j); CrR 6.15(f); CrRLJ 6.15(e).
Jury Comprehension in Complex Cases, 1989 A.B.A. Litig. Sec. Rep. 43, 52-53.
Robert F. Forston, “Sense and Non-Sense: Jury Trial Communication”, 1975 B.Y.U. L. Rev. 601, 628-29.
Lawrence J. Severance & Elizabeth F. Loftus, “Improving the Ability of Jurors to Comprehend and Apply Criminal Jury Instructions”, 17 Law & Soc. Rev. 153, 172-73 (1982).
Vincent J. O’Neill, Jr., “Famous Last Words: Responding to Requests and Questions of Deliberating Jurors in Criminal Cases”, 11 Crim. Just. J. 381 (1989).
Stephen P. Garvey, Sheri Lynn Johnson, & Paul Marcus, “Correcting Deadly Confusion: Responding to Jury Inquiries in Capital Cases”, 85 Cornell L.Rev. 627 (2000) (emphasizing the importance of directly responding to jurors’ questions about jury instructions instead of simply referring the jurors back to the original instructions).
Bernard S. Meyer & Maurice Rosenberg, “Questions Juries Ask: Untapped Springs of Insight”, 55 Judicature 105 (1971) (explaining a system of monitoring jury deliberations through jury questions in order to better understand how civil juries bring community standards to bear in deciding the legal issues presented to them).
B. Michael Dann, “Educated & Democratic Juries”, 68 Ind.
L. J. 1229, 1260-61 (1993).
G. Thomas Munsterman, et al., Jury Trial Innovations, 177-179 (3rd ed. 1997).