“A reconstruction of Q. Gallius’ Trial for Ambitus: One Less Reason for Doubting the Authenticity of the Commentariolum Petitionis,” Historia 29 (1980) 402-21.
Discusses the probable date of this prosecution and how Cicero’s role as defense counsel furthered his political career.
“The Prosecution of C. Manilius in 66 B.C. and Cicero’s pro Manilio,” Phoenix 34 (1980) 323-36.
Discusses when and why Cicero became involved in serving as defense counsel, and where Cicero’s Pro Manilio fits into the a series of attempts to bring about the conviction of Gaius Manilius.
“Mark Anthony’s Judiciary Reform and its Revival under the Triumvirs,” Journal of Roman Studies 95 (2005) 20-37:
Discusses the probable aims and provisions of Mark Anthony’s judiciary law of September 44 and challenges the prevailing view that this law had no further existence after its annulment by the senate in January 43. Instead, it is demonstrated that Anthony’s law was almost certainly reinstated under the Triumvirs and thus radically altered the composition of juries in Rome’s criminal courts for more than a decade. This realization makes it possible to reconstruct the likely nature and timing of Augustus’ judicial reforms, which can now be regarded as measures designed to reverse major changes that had been introduced by Anthony’s legislation.