The book contains twelve chapters. Chapter one on the admissibility of evidence deals with the nature of evidence which can prove the existence or non-existence of facts including hearsay and improperly obtained evidence. Chapter two on the burden of proof deals with the responsibility to produce evidence to prove facts. Chapter three on witnesses and chapter four on the corroboration of witnesses both deal with the persons who can present evidence, the restrictions on the presentation of evidence. Chapter five, deals with the trial rights of defendants and the defence alternatives. Chapter six, deals with the exclusion of confessions on the grounds of oppression or unreliablity. Chapter seven is about the admissibility of evidence of visual identification and identification parades.