D.Minn.: Def showed his consent by stepping aside and waving officers in

Defendant was asked for consent to enter his apartment, and he stepped to the side and waved his arm gesturing to come in. He manifested consent by his actions. United States v. Duran, 2015 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 65777 (D. Minn. April 21, 2015), adopted 2015 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 65999 (D. Minn. May 19, 2015).

Defendant’s 2255 claim over alleged illegal seizure of evidence is undermined by the guilty plea where the only information mentioned was not even the product of a search. Lewis v. United States, 2015 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 65951 (E.D. N.C. May 20, 2015).*

The officer in this case was cruising a Kroger parking lot using the license plate scanner. She approached defendant because he was suspicious, but, on cross, could not identify any potential crime at all. The stop was without reasonable suspicion, and the trial court correctly suppressed the evidence. [Not looking at a police officer was considered suspicious. ¶10. How many cases have said that staring at a police officer is suspicious? Apparently some form of acknowledgment is required in this city.] State v. Dickman, 2015-Ohio-1915, 2015 Ohio App. LEXIS 1835 (10th Dist. May 19, 2015).*

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