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52. When conducting a stop and frisk, officers may search ________.
the outer clothing of the individual
the outer and inner clothing of the individual
inside the individual’s shoes
only inside the individual’s pockets
53. This case allowed certain searches incident to arrest.
Enter the appropriate word(s) to complete the statement.
54. If evidence is found to be in violation of the exclusionary rule, it must be ____________.
55. The first 10 amendments to the U.S. Constitution are also known as the ________.
56. The pattern of brutality and violence historically used by the police to obtain confessions by suspects is known as
57. A Terry stop is also known as ______________________.
58. Evidence that may lead a reasonable person to believe that a crime has been committed and that a certain person
committed it is known as ___________.
59. In _______, the Supreme Court applied the exclusionary rule to state courts.
60. The _____________ is an interpretation of the Fourteenth Amendment by the U.S. Supreme Court that holds that
evidence seized in violation of the U.S. Constitution cannot be used in court against a defendant.
61. A _________ is the detaining of a person by a law enforcement officer for the purpose of investigation, accompanied
by a superficial examination of the person’s body surface or clothing to discover weapons, contraband, or other objects
relating to criminal activity.
62. The standard of proof that is necessary for police officers to conduct stops and frisks is known as _________.
63. In the case of Scott v. Harris, the U.S. Supreme Court used the _______ test to determine the reasonableness of the
seizure in question.
64. When a persons’ home is his or her castle, this concept is referred to as the _________.
65. The questioning of a person in police custody regarding his or her participation in a crime is called _____.
66. In _______, the U.S. Supreme Court provided guidance to law enforcement officers in assessing how much time they
are required to wait prior to making a forcible entry after knocking and announcing their presence and demanding entry in
a warrant case.