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Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents

Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents
Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents
Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents
Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents
Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents
Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents
Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents
Legal Briefs - 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Case Precedents
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Legal Briefs ~ 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Cases Precedents

THERE ARE MANY ACTUAL SLIDES FOR YOUR REVIEW IN THE PREVIEW. THIS IS YOUR BEST INDICATION OF PRODUCT QUALITY.

Briefs, 15 Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Criminal Law Cases dealing with the Bill of Rights under the U.S. Constitution. There are over 100 slides in this presentation. The cases include:
GATES Anonymous Tips Exclusionary Rule
GONZALES Physician Assisted Suicide
GRAHAM Juveniles Life Without Parole
HELLER, 2nd Amendment & Guns
LAWRENCE Homosexuality Gay Rights
MAPP Exclusionary Rule Search Seizure
MIRANDA v. Arizona, Warnings, Reading Rights Under Constitution
RANDOLPH Exclusionary Rule Search & Seizure
RENO v ACLU Internet Criminal Expression
ASHCROFT v. FREE SPEECH COALITION, Virtual Child Pornography Abolished
RILEY v. CALIFORNIA, The police generally may not, without a warrant, search digital information on a cell phone seized from an individual who has been arrested.
SALINAS v TEXAS Salinas was not deprived of the ability to voluntarily invoke the Fifth Amendment when he chose to remain silent. Prosecution could use his silence against him.
JONES V. U.S. The Government’s attachment of the GPS device to the vehicle, and its use of that device to monitor the vehicle’s movements, constitutes a search under the Fourth Amendment requiring a valid warrant.
MONTEJO V. LOUISIANA It would be completely unjustified to presume that a defendant’s consent to police-initiated interrogation was involuntary or coerced simply because he had previously been appointed a lawyer.

I am a retired lawyer, educator and textbook writer.

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101 pages
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