Supreme Court Case: Mapp Vs. Ohio Case

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Mapp Vs. Ohio [pic] Erik Rosales 6/14/08 Table of Contents Cover Page. The Case: Brief of the case Mapp Vs Ohio. Majority Argument. Concurring Argument. What is a search warrant? When is a search warrant not necessary? 1. Exclusionary Rule. 2. Diagram of how the Case got to the Supreme Court. 3. Source Page.…show more content…
The individual who agrees to allow the police to search must be in control of the area being searched. The individual cannot be tricked or persuaded to be searched. Another way an officer can search without a warrant is if he is where he is where he has the right to be and he is able to see something illegal happening. Also known as plain view search. Also when a suspect has been legally arrested, the police have the right search the suspect and the area within the defendant’s immediate control, known as search incident to arrest. Right after an arrest the police may make a protective sweep search if they reasonably believe that a dangerous accomplice may be hiding in an area near where the defendant was arrested. The police are just able to look in the area for criminal related activity. The final way is to stop and frisk meaning the police are able to search whom ever they want, for example every 10th car. What is the Exclusionary
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