Professor Sanders' most recent scholarship, The Value of Confrontation as a Felony Sentencing Right, 25 WIDENER L.J. 103 (2016), has recently received notable attention. In this Article, Professor Sanders advocates for recognition of the Sixth Amendment's Confrontation Clause at felony sentencing -- a conversation she began in Making the Right Call for Confrontation at Felony Sentencing, 47 U. MICH. J.L. REFORM 791 (2014), and Unbranding Confrontation as a Trial Right Only, 65 HASTINGS L.J. 1257 (2014). The Value of Confrontation as a Felony Sentencing Right was recently listed on SSRN's top ten downloads list for LSN: Procedure (Courts) (Topic). The Article was also described as "especially timely" on Sentencing Law and Policy Blog (an affiliate of the Law Professor Blogs Network), which is maintained by Professor Douglas Berman at the Moritz College of Law at The Ohio State University. The Kansas Federal Public Defender blog described the article as the "road map to claiming a confrontation right at sentencing" and urged readers to "Read it. Use it. Win." The Article was also featured on a blog maintained by Adam Schriver and on CrimProf Blog. Finally, Professor Sanders recently accepted an invitation to discuss the Article on Excited Utterance, an evidence and proof podcast that Professor Edward K. Chen at Vanderbilt Law School began airing this fall. Professor Sanders presented The Value of Confrontation as a Felony Sentencing Right at the Widener Law Journal Symposium, Halt & Reform?: Death Penalty & Criminal Sentencing Guidelines Reform, which was held at the law school’s Harrisburg, Pennsylvania campus on April 20, 2015. More information about the symposium can be found here.