A “search and seizure warrant” not only authorized seizure of defendant’s computer but its search. “Defendant’s argument that the search warrant authorized the seizure—but not the search—of his computer, phone, and computer storage media strains the bounds of logic and law. The language of a search warrant ‘must be given a practical, rather than a hypertechnical, interpretation that is cabined by the purpose for which it issued.’” Search and seized means that. United States v. Axelson, 2018 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 13814 (D. Minn. Jan. 29, 2018).
Officers had reasonable suspicion there could be others in the basement for a protective sweep based on defendant’s taking too long to come from the basement to talk to the officers along with the fact there were other conspirators in the case. United States v. Woods, 2018 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 13655 (E.D. Pa. Jan. 29, 2018).*
The appellate Fourth Amendment claim is waived by failure to object below. State v. J.A.C., 2018-Ohio-361, 2018 Ohio App. LEXIS 364 (12th Dist. Jan. 29, 2018).*