Police received a call that a person had been shot at a particular address. They arrived and saw two women arguing with a man. He ran off. The officers asked if the women were hurt, and they said they weren’t. They also learned that one of them was the 911 caller. The officers entered without a warrant. The entry was justified under exigent circumstances. Their plain view led to a search warrant. State v. Fisher, 2019 Kan. App. LEXIS 77 (Nov. 8, 2019).
A 911 call about a man with a gun provided reasonable suspicion when the officer encountered defendant and corroborated some of the facts. United States v. Moberly, 2019 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 194402 (E.D. Ky. Nov. 8, 2019).*
Evidence in a BIA removal proceeding of his identity from a 2009 stop that showed him to be removable would not be suppressed. Guzman-Delacruz v. Barr, 2019 U.S. App. LEXIS 33341 (9th Cir. Nov. 7, 2019).*