On November 6, 2015, Professor Sanders presented a manuscript entitled Deconstructing Juryless Fact-Finding in Civil and Criminal Cases, at the Sixth Annual Loyola University Chicago Constitutional Law Colloquium. In this article, Professor Sanders examines legislative measures to cap compensatory damages in certain categories of common law-based tort cases. Professor Sanders argues that such measures lessen the jury’s traditional and historic role as injury valuator. Professor Sanders explores compensatory damage caps and the propriety of mandated juryless fact-finding by turning to Sixth Amendment Criminal Jury Trial Clause jurisprudence, which has recently rejected mandated juryless fact-finding for purposes of fixing punishment at sentencing hearings. Professor Sanders argues that Criminal Jury Trial Clause jurisprudence offers three lessons about common law juries that should apply in the civil context. Professor Sanders applies these lessons to compensatory damage caps and urges adoption of cap alternatives that encourage individual review upon necessity.