Search and Seizure CJA/364 - 88876

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Search and Seizure
































            The Constitution is a valuable when it comes to the rights of the citizens of the United States. The Fourth Amendment is to protect “persons, houses, papers, and effects” from unreasonable search and seizure (Zalman, p. 119). This essay will define search, seizure, and reasonableness in accordance to the criminal justice system. Furthermore, it will go on to define the concept of “Stop and Frisk”, automobile search rules, and border and regulatory searches.

Search and Seizure

            In 1967 and 1968, the Supreme Court “revolutionized” the Fourth Amendment law in four cases that upset the already recognized doctrines which opened the door for a more flexible manner of search and seizure interpretation (Zalman, p. 119). These four cases were Katz v. United States (1967), Warden v. Hayden (1967), Camara v. Municipal Court (1967), and Terry v. Ohio (1968). The Supreme Court expanded the focus in order to embrace an individual's privacy rights in the Katz case. The Camara case expanded the Fourth Amendment rights of citizens by making sure law enforcement officers are required to have