This was proven by the locations of the pings given by cell towers. On Adnan’s part, both I and the reporter found his actions of not contacting Hae after she disappeared highly suspicious. I began to question Adnan’s integrity after I heard this. From jail, Adnan references a possible third party when he makes an odd call to someone at Kathy’s home. I wonder why the police never went the extra mile to figure out where that call came from.
The texting stopped when Face the State went live at roughly the same time William turned his phone off for the Sunday morning services at St. Stephens. After the services, William checked his phone to see if Tabitha had texted him an update, but there was nothing. He knew it would only be a matter of time before she briefed him on her performance. “Is that your phone?” Mary asked. William closed his eyes briefly and grimaced, the pending fight unfolding in his mind like a scene from a soap opera.
“When I don’t like the answers, I’ll turn it upside down. You figure out what’s wrong with the answer you gave me” (218). Steve and O’Brien had went over what he was going to say prior to the court session, but if he was innocent there would be nothing to worry about. Steve also had flashbacks that the jury doesn’t know about, including where he talks to King about needing money and wanting to rob a bank (50). The jury has no idea that the conversation had happened so they did not have enough information to deliver a verdict of guilty.
The hit podcast “Serial”, hosted by Sarah Koenig, is about a man sentenced to jail for first degree murder of “Hae Min Lee”, named “Adnan Syed.” The question is, did he do it? Based on the facts, rumors told in the podcast, and discussions with my peers, I believe that Adnan Syed was rightfully convicted to his crime of murdering “Hae Min Lee” beyond a reasonable doubt. The is biggest suspect to the case is rightfully deserved to be Adnan. He is a strong and tall muslim man, (who’s also a bit of a narcissist shown by telling people he’s innocent for years), perfectly capable of strangling Hae. He was Hae’s ex-boyfriend which gave him a motive, killing her because Hae broke up with him.
Jake declined going to the hospital at the scene but was later taken in to be checked on by his girlfriend. Police said at this time the case is still under investigation. Both suspects were the same ones identified by Harris ' brother in a video he shared on Facebook. They will be taken to Snohomish County Wednesday to face robbery charges there. Everyone is hoping that Josh Harris will post another video about how his brother is doing and what happened with the arrest.
Would you be okay with getting blamed on killing someone and going to jail? This story is interesting because Jay might be the killer of Hae. Adnan Syed is supposably the killer of Hae. Adnan Syed is innocent of the murder of Hae because he doesn’t remember what he did that day and he had no motive. Adnan didn’t have no reason to kill her.
As explained in the textbook, “Hesitation or ambiguity in giving consent could indicate that the consent is not voluntary” (Ferdico, Fradella, & Totten, 2015). Mr. Guerrero initially showed hesitation and uncertainty when giving concent to Deputy Rhodd to search the vehicle. This showing unvoluntary consent to search his girlfriends vehicle. Also, the traffic stop could be considered ended when their documents were returned and thanked them for his service. They were free to leave but were stopped once again and continued to question Mr. Guerrero and Mr. Torres.
Guns don’t kill people. People kill people. Many believe this, but columnist Nicholas Kristof, author of “Our Blind Spot about Guns,” published in 2014 in the New York Times, disagrees. A rhetorical analysis should consist of: logos, pathos, and ethos. Kristof’s use of logos is strong due to the amount of facts and statistics he offers to his audience, but he fails to strongly use pathos and ethos, due to the lack of these elements Kristof’s argument is weakened.
They want to make sure when punishing an immoral act, there is benefit to society. Shaw says this because utilitarianism does give established laws and reasoning behind them. Shaw also says that Utilitarians say that our system of punishment as it functions, succeeds in rehabilitating many convicts and discourages them from future mistakes. his reasons for saying this. I think that Utilitarians favor exploring the alternatives because doing something to someone, even a criminal, who has committed a heinous crime, morally wrong, and two wrongs do not make a right, it is setting the wrong view for society.
The due process model is seen to focus on the suspect whereas the crime control model focuses on the society. This paper analyzes these two models and based on the rate of crime in the society, makes recommendations as to which is the best model in criminal justice. The principle in law that one is innocent until proven guilty has created much discourse. There are those who feel that the moment that one is arrested, there is reasonable belief that they committed the crime. However, there are those who feel that just as the principle states, one is, and should be taken as a victim and the outcome could be either way: guilty or not guilty.