Sherman, M. (2008). High Court: Gitmo Detainees have Rights in Court. Associated Press, June 12, 2008, Archived at http://www.webcitation.org/query?url=http%3A%2F%2Fap.google.com%2Farticle%2FALeqM5iS3b8PdQ_oVlJA2eFtDvhnnTUvFwD918J1QO0&date=2008-06-12 on June 12, 2008, Retrieved October 10, 2014. United States Constitution, Article I, Section 9, clause 2. United States Constitution, Article II, Section
London, GBR: Routledge, 1996. p 4. http://www.site.ebrary.com/lib/ashford/Doc?id=10058083&ppg=13 Summary of the PATRIOT Act. (n.d). Retrieved on September 23, 2012 from http://www.discoverthenetworks.org/guideDesc.asp?catid=101&type=issue The Library of Congress Thomas. (2001). H.R.3162 Bill Summary & Status 107th Congress (2001 - 2002).
Groetzinger, 480 U.S. 23 (1987). Retrieved September 25, 2010 from http://supreme.justia.com/us/480/23/” “Internal Revenue Code Section 165(d). Retrieved September 25, 2010 from http://www.taxalmanac.org/index.php/Sec._165” “McClanahan v. United States, 292 F2d 630, 631-32 (5th Cir 1961). Retrieved September 25, 2010 from http://www.publications.ojd.state.or.us/TCMD060008D.htm” “Section 62(a)(1). Retrieved September 25, 2010 from http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/26/usc_sec_26_00000062----000-.html” “Section 162(a).
Ben Laskaris The Implications of Lincoln’s Suspension of Habeas Corpus During the Civil War many things changed in terms of how much power the president commanded in the executive branch. This was a change that has reverberated throughout the history of the United States. A fine example of this was when Lincoln in 1862 suspended the constitutional right of Habeas Corpus nationwide for people fitting a certain criteria.1 Lincoln suspended Habeas Corpus by declaring martial law during this time of war, and ignoring the Supreme Court2. By suspending habeas corpus, Lincoln not only revealed some of his character as a man, but also asserted that in times of war or crisis the President holds supreme power. To see why Lincoln decided to suspend
The fourth amendment prohibits, "unreasonable searches and seizures", and protects citizens' privacy within reasonable measures. Now, how does this tie into modern technology, and should the use of this information be considered a violation of people's constitutional right to privacy? Police should not be able to obtain information stored by personal devices or their carriers, as the Fourth Amendment of the Constitution guarantees privacy to the United States citizens. In that case that the authorities were to use information from a person's personal device without a proper warrant, they would be in direct violation of the Fourth Amendment. The Fourth Amendment was established in order to protect the privacies of the United States
The True Meaning of Liberation When the United States led an invasion of Iraq in 2003, there was great dissent over whether there was enough justification for the invasion. The president of Iraq, Saddam Hussein, had been accused of holding weapons of mass destruction as well as committing several crimes against the people of Iraq. The United States government held that Saddam’s regime was threatening to the world and its own people, and many Americans supportive of the government since 9/11 thought the same. However, there was a wave of protests across western countries condemning the act. These protestors argued that there were not enough reasons to justify an invasion of Iraq.