ID: Calling for drug dog before RS existed extended the stop

During the traffic stop, the diversion to call for a drug dog was without reasonable suspicion and it extended the stop. State v. Still, 166 Idaho 351, 458 P.3d 220 (App. 2019), is overruled. State v. Karst, 2022 Ida. LEXIS 52 (May 11, 2022).

Officers found defendant putting his kids in his car about five minutes after a ShotSpotter alert where no one had complained of gunfire. His ultimate frisk lacked reasonable suspicion. State v. Henson, 2022-Ohio-1571, 2022 Ohio App. LEXIS 1482 (1st Dist. May 11, 2022).*

Officers had a warrant for defendant’s house which was particularly identified, but not his car. One of the things to search for was cell phones containing evidence of child pornography. His car could also be searched looking for other evidence. United States v. Stephens, 2022 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 85978 (W.D.Ky. Mar. 12, 2022).*

Defendant was stopped for a traffic offense. His name was similar to his twin brother and they had the same DOB. It was not unreasonable for the officer to conclude that a warrant he found was for defendant despite the differences. The other name could have been an alias. United States v. Jones, 2022 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 86301 (D.N.D. May 12, 2022).*

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