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2019 APC - The 21st Century Trial

Total Credits: 3.0 including 0.0 Ethics CLE, 3.0 CLE

Average Rating:
Jonathan Mosher |  Jason Kalish
2 Hours 46 Minutes
Audio and Video
Never expires.


20% of the 21st Century has come and gone, but what are we as prosecutors doing to plant both feet in this era of highly digital and visual information?  Jurors learn better when we present not only our evidence but our entire case visually.  This session explores the presentation of visual evidence and related legal, technical, and advocacy issues.  How to present specific types of expert and forensic evidence will be addressed, in addition to courtroom presentation skills, incorporating trial notebooks/juror handouts, and things to avoid if you only want to try your case once.  Kalish will also make fun of Mosher again, if you enjoyed that during the 2017 Conference. 



Jonathan Mosher's Profile

Jonathan Mosher Related seminars and products

Deputy Pima County Attorney

Pima County Attorney's Office

Jonathan Mosher

Chief Trial Counsel

Pima County, Arizona Attorney’s office


As Chief Trial Counsel, Jonathan prosecutes homicides, cold cases, violent felonies, sexual assaults, and crimes against children in Tucson, Arizona. He lectures at training seminars for prosecutors throughout Arizona and nationally. He has been recognized by the Arizona Prosecuting Attorneys Advisory Council (APAAC) for Excellence in Victim Advocacy (2009) and as Felony Prosecutor of the Year (2011). He has also received the Association of Government Attorneys in Capital Litigation (AGACL) Board of Directors Advocacy Award (2017) (for his prosecution of State v. Watson, a case featured on Dateline NBC’s “Secrets of the Desert” episode).


After graduating from Colgate University in 1991 and the University of Iowa College of Law with High Honors in 1994, Jonathan served as a law clerk with the Arizona Supreme Court. He then spent nearly a decade in private practice specializing in environmental litigation with the Los Angeles offices of two international law firms; Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher and Latham & Watkins. In 2003, he wrote “A Pound of Cause for a Penny of Proof: The Failed Economy of an Eroded Causation Standard in Toxic Tort Cases,” published in the NYU Environmental Law Journal.


Jonathan is a member of the Board of Directors of Boys and Girls Clubs of Tucson and the Humane Society of Southern Arizona, and he volunteers as a mentor through Big Brothers Big Sisters of Southern Arizona. In his remaining free time, to scare criminal cases out of his mind, he runs and climbs rocks.


Jason Kalish's Profile

Jason Kalish Related seminars and products

Division Chief, Trial Division

Maricopa County Attorney's Office

Jason Kalish is the Bureau Chief of the Training Bureau at the Maricopa County Attorney’s Office, where he is responsible for training the nearly 900 attorneys, paralegals, and staff in the office. Jason has spent his entire career as a prosecutor with the Maricopa County Attorney’s Office and was awarded the Criminal Trial Division Attorney of the Year in 1999.


Mr. Kalish graduated from Indiana University of Pennsylvania in 1993 with honors, earning a degree in criminology.  He then attended the University of Arizona College of Law with the specific intent of becoming a prosecutor. During law school Mr. Kalish served as an Honors Intern with the FBI and worked in various capacities at the Pima County Attorney’s Office. He was sworn in as a lawyer on October 18, 1997, and as a Deputy Maricopa County Attorney two days later.


Mr. Kalish has prosecuted gang members and repeat offenders in the Gang/ROP bureau. He has served as a supervisor in other bureaus, including Charging/Grand Jury, Preliminary Hearings and Juvenile Crimes. Following the supervisory stints, he returned to trial work and spent nearly ten years prosecuting homicides, first in the Family Violence Bureau and then the Homicide Bureau (later renamed the Capital Litigation Bureau). Mr. Kalish was named APAAC Prosecutor of the Year in 2014 for his role as lead counsel in the retrial of the Buddhist Temple murders which occurred in 1991. Jason has always enjoyed teaching and was named the Maricopa County Attorney’s Office Trainer of the Year in 2003.


He is married and enjoys spending time with his wife, daughter, and goldendoodle.

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