Are cases reviewed and evaluated after the fact?
3 attorney answers
No, not just reviewing to determine if the process was fair as a means of checking on the court system. If the person found guilty files an appeal and there was something wrong at trial , which would have made a difference in the outcome, they could have their conviction overturned, or if their attorneys find new evidence of something that would indicate the clients innocence they can attempt to use the court system to overturn the conviction, like if a prosecutor hides evidence which would tend to show the defendant did not commit the crime or the "victim" is caught admitting that they lied in order to put that person in jail. But, as a general rule there is no review board that just looks at cases to see if everything that occurred was above board and that there were no violations of a defendants rights or even of procedures. No.
The answer given above does not constitute specific legal advice and by reading the above response there is no attorney client relationship formed between the author and the reader. My comments are based on extremely limited information and are intended solely for informational purposes. Do not rely upon my response as specific legal advice. Every person's legal situation is fact specific and unique, and all legal problems are best handled by hiring an attorney, both competent and diligent in that field of practice. Only hire an attorney you feel comfortable with who is knowledgeable and has specific experience with your type of case. Ask questions and insist on answers. Beware of any attorney who promises you a specific result. Good Luck.
Criminal cases are decided through the court system. There is no other agency that reviews all cases. Questions of CLE amen you and pardons are within the discretion of the governor or president and there is often a review process done by attorneys general office
The only review of a judgment or conviction is by appeal, and then not on the facts, but on the law.
The above is general legal and business analysis. It is not "legal advice" but analysis, and different lawyers may analyse this matter differently, especially if there are additional facts...