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U.S. Constitution 4th Amendment is Dead in America

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Uploaded on Dec 21, 2007

"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."

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fourth_A...
http://caselaw.lp.findlaw.com/data/co...

Some dumb Indiana Sheriff sits back and does absolutely nothing while an even dumber health inspector trespasses on private property without a warrant. I hope both these people got fired because this guy couldnt be more correct about his constitutional rights to privacy. Smart of him to get it all on film.
_____________________________
Laporte County Health Dept
Julie Wolfe
809 State St. Suite 401A Laporte, In 46350
(219)326-6808 ext 200.
Fax (219)325-8628

DEPUTY CADE COOPER
SERVING SINCE 2004
Address: 809 State Street Suite 202A
LaPorte, Indiana 46350
Phone LaPorte Office Number: 219-326-7700
________________________________________­_
Amendment IV (the Fourth Amendment) to the United States Constitution is one of the provisions included in the Bill of Rights. The Amendment guards against unreasonable searches and seizures, and was originally designed as a response to the controversial writs of assistance (a type of general search warrant), which were a significant factor behind the American Revolution. Toward that end, the amendment specifies that judicially sanctioned search and arrest warrants must be supported by probable cause and be limited in scope according to specific information supplied by a person (usually a peace officer) who has sworn by it and is therefore accountable to the issuing court.

The amendment applies only to governmental actors; it does not guarantee to people the right to be free from unreasonable searches and seizures conducted by private citizens or organizations. The Bill of Rights only restricts the power of the federal government, but the Supreme Court of the United States has ruled that the Fourth Amendment is applicable to state governments by operation of the Fourteenth Amendment. The Supreme Court has said that some searches and seizures may violate the Fourth Amendment's reasonableness requirement even if a warrant is supported by probable cause and is limited in scope. Conversely, the Court has approved routine warrantless seizures, for example "where there is probable cause to believe that a criminal offense has been or is being committed."

U.S. Constitution 4th Amendment is Dead in America
U.S. Constitution 4th Amendment is Dead in America
U.S. Constitution 4th Amendment is Dead in America
U.S. Constitution 4th Amendment is Dead in America
U.S. Constitution 4th Amendment is Dead in America
U.S. Constitution 4th Amendment is Dead in America

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