D.V.I.: 911 call from a child was exigency to go to the back door too

A 911 call from a child on the premises was exigency for going to the door. When the door was open, the police could see through to the backyard that there were marijuana plants growing there. The initial exigency, however, did not extend to going onto the curtilage to look in the backyard, too. Defendant, however, ultimately consented to the entry. United States v. Luke, 2022 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 170608 (D.V.I. Sep. 21, 2022).

The exclusionary rule does not apply in supervised release revocation proceedings. United States v. Frank, No. 20-11049, 2022 U.S. App. LEXIS 26368 (11th Cir. Sep. 21, 2022).

Police had a CI’s tip about a car, and they watched it from a distance. What the CI predicted was happening, and that added up to reasonable suspicion. United States v. Helton, 2022 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 170630 (E.D. Ky. Sep. 12, 2022).*

The traffic stop turned into reasonable suspicion of criminal activity, so the continuation of the stop was reasonable. United States v. Pinkerton, 2022 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 170654 (E.D. Mo. Aug. 8, 2022), adopted, 2022 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 170617 (E.D. Mo. Sep. 21, 2022).*

This entry was posted in Emergency / exigency, Exclusionary rule, Reasonable suspicion. Bookmark the permalink.

Comments are closed.