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4th Amendment Search and Seizure - U.S. Constitution - Findlaw

Fourth Amendment U.S. Constitution: The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches...
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Kevin Glantzberg's comment, January 22, 2013 1:41 PM
This article is about the 4th amendment, yes we all know. It just explains what the 4th amentment is supposed to contain.The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.
Kyle Kohn's curator insight, March 6, 2014 11:16 AM

 It just explains what the 4th amentment is supposed to contain.The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures.

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Articles about 4th Amendment - Los Angeles Times

4th Amendment News. Find breaking news, commentary, and archival information about 4th Amendment From The Los Angeles Times
Kevin Glantzberg's insight:

 so what this article is about is on November 7, 2011 | By Carol J. Williams, Los Angeles Times Sunset Strip bookie Charlie Katz suspected the feds had bugged his apartment, so he would amble over to a pay phone outside where Carney's hot dog joint now stands to call in his bets to Boston and Miami. It was 1965, a time when phone booths had four glass walls and a folding door, allowing Katz to seal himself off from eavesdroppers. Or so he thought. FBI agents planted a recording device at the booth and taped his dealings, leading to his conviction on eight illegal wagering charges. so the other one was about, on December 30, 2012 If a law enforcement agency wants to examine your snail mail or the contents of your computer hard drive, it must obtain a search warrant, which means it must convince a judge that there is probable cause that a crime has been committed. But no warrant is required to obtain email or documents you have stored in a computer "cloud" so long as they are 180 days old. That would have changed under legislation recently approved by the Senate Judiciary Committee at the behest of its chairman, Sen. Patrick J. Leahy (D-Vt.)

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Police seizure of text messages violated 4th Amendment, judge rules

Police seizure of text messages violated 4th Amendment, judge rules | 4th admendment Kevin. G | Scoop.it
But legality of warrantless cell phone seizures is still unsettled nationwide.
Kevin Glantzberg's insight:

so with this story is at 6:08am, on October 4, 2009, Trisha Oliver frantically called 911 from her apartment in Cranston, Rhode Island when her six-year-old son, Marco Nieves, stopped breathing. The Fire Department took Marco to Hasbro Children's Hospital, where he was found to be in full cardiac arrest. He died 11 hours later.

By 6:20am, Sgt. Michael Kite of the Cranston Police Department had arrived at the apartment, where he found Oliver, her boyfriend Michael Patino, and their 14-month-old daughter, Jazlyn Oliver. Kite observed a couple of stripped beds and linens on the floor, a trash can with vomit inside it, dark brown vomit in a toilet, and, crucially, a cell phone on the kitchen counter. Kite picked up the cell phone, and it was at that point—in the just-released opinion of a Rhode Island state court—that police proceeded to mangle a murder case and violate Patino's Fourth Amendment rights by viewing text messages without a warrant.

Kite viewed a text message on the phone, which was owned by Trisha Oliver, reading "Wat if I got 2 take him 2 da hospital wat do I say and dos marks on his neck omg." The message was sent from Oliver to Patino, although the sending of the message apparently failed. There were other messages on the phone "with profane language and references to punching Marco—three times—the hardest of which was in the stomach," according to court records. Patino was arrested and charged with murder.

Kite claims he picked up the phone because it was "beeping," and that he thought it might help get in touch with the boy's birth father. But yesterday, Rhode Island Superior Court Associate Justice Judith Savage threw out nearly all of the evidence police collected from that point on, including the contents of cell phones, phone records and communications provided by Verizon, T-Mobile, and Sprint Nextel, landline phone records, and even Patino's "confession for the death of Marco Nieves." Savage said almost all the evidence obtained by police was "tainted by the illegal search made by Sgt. Kite or the other illegal searches and seizures of cell phones and their contents."

Patino is fighting the case both on Constitutional grounds and on the facts. He says the injuries to the boy were an accidental result of horsing around.

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Kyle Kohn's curator insight, March 6, 2014 11:38 AM

His story about a 16 year old kid that died from getting sick and a 14 year old lady that got hurt. The police took her phone with out any warrents and said  what do I say about the mark on her neck. She was arrested and chargers for murder..

Hope Schuster's comment, March 6, 2014 1:28 PM
I don't think that it is right to do this, she shouldn't have had to have her phone taken away
Margaret Silhasek's comment, March 9, 2014 1:52 AM
I definitely agree with Hope. I don't think that it is right for her phone to be taken away from her without any search warrant. I think they were right in ruling that as violating her 4th Amendment Rights, and I hope any evidence they got from the phone is being thrown out in trial.
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4th amendment

know your rights stand-up for your rights you don't have to let your government take your property. for more info contact http://proselitigant.org codes used...
Kevin Glantzberg's insight:

Now this video i have to go with the cop. The guy in the pickup Truck has no licence plate on the rear of the Truck, He doesn't even own the Truck his girlfriend or wife does, and he is going against the cop. The cop tells him i know what the law is sir please dont tell me what it is, but he goes on screaming at him. :[

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Fourth Amendment

Fourth Amendment | 4th admendment Kevin. G | Scoop.it
Definition of Fourth Amendment in the Legal Dictionary by TheFreeDictionary.com
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Kevin Glantzberg's comment, January 22, 2013 1:42 PM
This article is all about the 4th amendment. It explains on how is became an amendment and much more about it. So out of all the articles about the 4th amendment, i would pick this one.
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Fourth Amendment | U.S. Constitution | LII / Legal Information Institute

Fourth Amendment | U.S. Constitution | LII / Legal Information Institute | 4th admendment Kevin. G | Scoop.it
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Kevin Glantzberg's comment, January 22, 2013 1:42 PM
This article is the same as 4th Amendment Search and Seizure - U.S. Constitution - Findlaw only difference is thats all it is just keeps it nice and simple. Also the article has more ways to find out about the 4th amendment.
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This Week's Senate Scandal: Scorn for the 4th Amendment

This Week's Senate Scandal: Scorn for the 4th Amendment | 4th admendment Kevin. G | Scoop.it
Crucial attempts to rein in government spying failed Thursday, guaranteeing that the privacy of more innocent Americans will be violated.
Kevin Glantzberg's insight:

     Senator Dianne Feinstein, didn,t know much about the 4th amendment, which is weird because she should know considering the fact that she is a senator and her age but i dont know much about it either so i am shuting up. So what she said was "The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated," it states in plain English, "and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized."
So we have this right in all ways.
 

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lmortl78's curator insight, April 30, 2014 10:48 AM

This article is about the 4th amendment rights.  It talks about how you need a warrant to tap a phone call or read you mail from a mail box, but you do not need one for reading text messages and emails.   

Joe Smith's comment, May 3, 2014 11:53 AM
This article doesn't make sense, all those items shouldn need a warrant to look through. Looking through someones texts and emails is taking their privacy away just as much as phone calls and mail.
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Chemerinsky: The Fourth Amendment Goes to the Dogs - News - ABA Journal

Chemerinsky: The Fourth Amendment Goes to the Dogs - News - ABA Journal | 4th admendment Kevin. G | Scoop.it
Franky and Aldo, two drug sniffing dogs, will be key canines in the U.S. Supreme Court Oct. 31, when the court hears two cases concerning whether police use of such dogs violates the Fourth Amendment.
Kevin Glantzberg's insight:

ok so these two drug sniffing dogs Franky and Aldo, will be key canines in the U.S. Supreme Court Oct. 31, when the court hears two cases concerning whether police use of such dogs violates the Fourth Amendment. The cases are likely to be important in clarifying the law regarding this ubiquitous police practice and, more generally, for what they say about what constitutes a search

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4th Amendment – News Stories About 4th Amendment - Page 1 | Newser

4th Amendment – News Stories About 4th Amendment - Page 1 | Newser | 4th admendment Kevin. G | Scoop.it
4th Amendment - Find news stories, facts, pictures and video about 4th Amendment - Page 1 | Newser
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(Newser) – John Ashcroft is off the hook. The Supreme Court tossed out a lawsuit against the former attorney general in an 8-0 vote today, finding that he did not misuse his power or violate the 4th Amendment. American Muslim Abdullah al-Kidd sued after being arrested at Dulles Airport and held for two weeks, ostensibly as a “material witness” in a terrorism case, without ever being called to testify or charged with a crime. Supporters of the former University of Idaho football player accused Ashcroft of misusing his authority by seizing al-Kidd with no reason to believe he committed any crime.

But the high court found Ashcroft’s use of the law did not clearly violate the right against unreasonable searches and seizures, in a decision that continues a trend of shielding top officials in the Bush administration when lawsuits are brought over their conduct during the “war on terror,” the Los Angeles Times notes. But, the AP adds, Justice Anthony Kennedy wrote that the case does raise questions about how the government can use the material witness statute and Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said al-Kidd’s “ordeal is a grim reminder of the need to install safeguards against disrespect for human dignity, constraints that will control officialdom even in perilous times.”

 
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Cuffed, Jammed into Police Car for Exercising 4th Amendment Rights While NOT ARRESTED!

AS SEEN ON infowars.com Exercising Fourth Amendment rights against unlawful search and seizure. See what happens! All this was filmed while I WAS NOT UNDER A...
Kevin Glantzberg's insight:

ok so this video i love its funny its amuzing and it sounds so true. So this cop doesnt have a warrent and he is about to break the 4th amendment by checking the victoms car and i do not know why is will be getting arrested. But do you think that this breaks the 4th amendment?

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4th Amendment Search and Seizure - U.S. Constitution - Findlaw

Fourth Amendment U.S. Constitution: The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches...
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Kevin Glantzberg's comment, January 22, 2013 1:41 PM
This article is about the 4th amendment, yes we all know. It just explains what the 4th amentment is supposed to contain.The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.
Kyle Kohn's curator insight, March 6, 2014 11:16 AM

 It just explains what the 4th amentment is supposed to contain.The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures.