Free Speech. Schenck v. U.S. (1919). HISTORY: Schenck : Socialist; Pamphlets to avoid draft Violates Espionage Act 1917 SCOTUS: Act is Constitutional DECISION: CLEAR AND PRESENT DANGER TEST Govt. can regulate when the words pose a “clear and present danger” to society.
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Man had his fingernails scraped and blood was admitted as evidence; upheld.
Man had his car searched and weed found in trunk.
Woman had her house illegally searched in suspicion of withholding a fugitive, evidence was excluded
Student had her purse searched, weed and drug paraphernalia found; search was constitutional
Police went to man’s house to arrest him, asked to search his home, he refused, they did anyway. Found coins to use as evidence against him.
Officer frisked men he suspected of planning a robbery, found illegally concealed weapons on them.
Mapp v. Ohio
2. Illinois v. Cabelles
3.New Jersey v. TLO
4. Chimel v. California
5. Terry v. Ohio
6. Cupp v. Murphy
“ Illinois State Trooper Daniel Gillette stopped respondent for speeding on an interstate highway. When Gillette radioed the police dispatcher to report the stop, a second trooper, Craig Graham, a member of the Illinois State Police Drug Interdiction Team, overheard the transmission and immediately headed for the scene with his narcotics-detection dog. When they arrived, respondent’s car was on the shoulder of the road and respondent was in Gillette’s vehicle. While Gillette was in the process of writing a warning ticket, Graham walked his dog around respondent’s car. The dog alerted at the trunk. Based on that alert, the officers searched the trunk, found marijuana, and arrested respondent. The entire incident lasted less than 10 minutes.”
Arguments for police
Arguments for Caballes