Cjs 200

Cja303 - In this robbery investigation, Phoenix police detectives, James Bennett and Mark Butler did conduct a lawful search and seizure under the guidelines described in the text on the intial search of the first suspect.

Cja 303 - The initial search of the person with a heavy coat on during summer was conducted properly because of the officers had probable cause or reason to believe that this man was a particular suspect. The suspect then provided information of an accomplice which then served as grounds to request the arrest warrant of the accomplice. Once the arrest warrant was issued, officers arrived at the suspects’ home.  

Cjs200 - Although the suspect was not home the officers still announced to the fourteen year old, who was present at the time, that they needed to enter the home. The officers followed the arrest warrant procedures because they announced themselves before entering the dwelling. Unfortunately because the officers were issued an arrest warrant rather than a search warrant they were only allowed to arrest the suspect not search the suspects home. Any evidence found in the suspects’ home was obtained illegally.
Cjs 200 - The suspect fourth amendment rights were violated when officers searched his home without a search warrant. The officers only had probable cause for issuance of an arrest warrant. The search and seizure conducted in his home is considered unreasonable. There was no probable cause to search his couches, kitchen or kitchen cabinets.
In this case, when officers searched the suspects home without permission from the courts or suspect, all evidence found is   inadmissible. The arrest itself would have been conducted properly if the officers only arrested the suspect on the suspected robberies and not the evidence they illegally found in his home.

Cjs 200


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