Evidence Seized

Some articles on seized, evidence seized, evidence:

Arizona V. Evans - Majority Opinion
... when the illegal search takes place, not when the illegally seized evidence is used against a suspect later in court ... rule did not require the suppression of evidence seized pursuant to a search warrant that was later determined to be invalid ... of the search warrant was objectively reasonable thus, excluding the evidence seized in that case would not have deterred any future misconduct on the ...
Hudson V. Michigan - Opinion of The Court - Majority
... to Parts I, II and III of his opinion, held that evidence seized in violation of the knock-and-announce rule could be used against a defendant in a later criminal trial in comport with the Fourth Amendment and that ... the Court first adopted an exclusionary rule for evidence seized without a warrant in Weeks v ... on the mere fact that a constitutional violation was a 'but-for' cause of obtaining evidence ...
Fourth Amendment To The United States Constitution - Exclusionary Rule - Limitations
... grand juries may use allegedly illegally obtained evidence in questioning witnesses because "the damage to that institution from the unprecedented extension of. 897 (1984), the Supreme Court, applying the "good faith" rule, ruled that evidence seized by officers relying in good faith on a warrant was still admissible, even though ... Evidence would be excluded, however, if an officer dishonestly or recklessly prepared an affidavit to seek a warrant, the issuing magistrate abandoned his neutrality, or the warrant lacked sufficient particularity ...

Famous quotes containing the words seized and/or evidence:

    When the Revolutionaries ran short of gun wadding the Rev. James Caldwell ... broke open the church doors and seized an armful of Watts’ hymnbooks. The preacher threw them to the soldiers and shouted, “Give ‘em Watts, boys—give ‘em Watts!”
    —For the State of New Jersey, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    In spite of the air of fable ... the public were still not at all disposed to receive it as fable. I thence concluded that the facts of my narrative would prove of such a nature as to carry with them sufficient evidence of their own authenticity.
    Edgar Allan Poe (1809–1849)