4th Amendment Ignored By Indiana Sheriff





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Published on Nov 10, 2007

Sheriff allows illegal search.

Comments • 12,318

What is the outcome of this? So many people put a video on YouTube but never follow up. Please follow up your video
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The government, always stepping over its boundaries and forgetting that it works for us...ever notice that "public lands" have become "federal" property...? 
Rick P
Barney Fife sounds as dumb as he looks..
Cops would have fought for the British in 1776
Jimmy Tong
I know this is old news. But I'm very curious about the outcome... Did this man sue the county and did he win the lawsuit?
Ur Kryptoknight
all that she obtains is illegale and cant be used in the court of law 
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Dan Vaught
This guy is a true American and knows his rights.
Barn Dweller
So now the police are helping break the law instead of up holding the law.
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Jacob Stutzman
The U.S. constitution states that no government official ,except for a police officer acting on reasonable suspicion AND probable cause(musy be both) of a crime being or about to be committed, may enter private property without without a court order or warrant for any reason without the consent of the owner or individual in capacity of said property at such time. The only way a health inspector could enter the property without a court order and acting on official capacity is if the property was a private commercial property and something on the property threatened the lively hood, health, life, limb, or eyesight, of the general public. Or if a public water source; I.e. a resevoir or spillway existed on said property, the health inspector could photograph or videotape said property from the public approach or from the public portion of the water source in order to gather evidence to obtain a court order to enter the property and ensure the owner is not affecting, tampering, or polluting the public water source or public resevoir. But even the health inspector has to gain evidence proving probable cause AND reasonable suspicion by legal means only, meaning no trespassing and certainly not forceful entry in order to gain such evidence. Even if he was found out to be committing a crime after the fact I.e. polluting or destroying a public resevoir or destroying a federal game or wildlife conservation area(which would be the dept. of fish and game) then he still has grounds to sue for tresspassing, harassment, and possibly property damage and he can sue the police dept. for knowingly allowing a person to commit a crime against a citizen sworn by his capacity to protect and defend.
Biggus Doggus
Hey lady I want to know what your doing in your bedroom at night. And if you are not doing any thing wrong you won't mind me in there looking and watching you. You have no right to bedroom privacy.
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