Essay On Fourth Amendment In School

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In the law everyone is protected to have a “reasonable expectation of privacy” which makes it so high authority can’t search the person when or wherever they wish too. Over the years the fourth amendment has been looked at but not overly looked into. The fourth amendment in school has been tried many times over the years. School privacy has many different ways they go about it, but the most common for courts to decides it whether it was a reasonable search and seizure or an unreasonable search and seizure. “To make successful claims for protection under the Fourth Amendment for nonphysical invasion, individual must have genuine beliefs not only that they have expectations of privacy but also that these expectations are reasonable in the…show more content…
(P.T., Daniel) It also protects the criminal law, the fourth amendment protects law enforcement officers “physical apprehension or “seizure” of a person, by a way of a stop or a pull over or an arrest.” It also protects “police searches of place and items in which an individual has a “legitimate expectation of privacy.” Some examples are the person, cloths, bags, cars, house, apartment, and hotel room. Lastly the fourth amendment gives protection to the person during a search and it prevents unlawful items taken or seized to be used evidence in a case. (Searches and Seizers and the Fourth Amendment) The fourth amendment also doesn’t protect everything. One of the only time that a person is not protected under the fourth amendment is when that person consents to the search. Under the law that person who consented, so the people in authority didn’t need to get a search warrant and anything that the person authority finds can be used against them in court. So once you or the individual has consent to search, the general rule is that they have waived the rights that protect them under the fourth amendment. Another thing the fourth amendment doesn’t protect are observations, or anything in plain sight. this is because items in plain sight, “ are not considered searches within the protection of the fourth amendment on the basis that what individuals knowingly expose to the public,…, is not subject to the protection of the fourth amendment.” (P.T.,
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