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Jakro

FBI dumpster diving

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Hasn't the FBI always done this?

And why the FUCK does everybody in the media pronounce the word "law" as if there's an "r" in it?

I've never met a single person in my life who pronounces "law" with an r.

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Hasn't the FBI always done this?

And why the FUCK does everybody in the media pronounce the word "law" as if there's an "r" in it?

I've never met a single person in my life who pronounces "law" with an r.

 

 

No, they haven't.

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Like Stacy Dash, she was eatin' tracy ass, at this other lady pad, to get it on, I had to call up desert storm.

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im outraged as fuck but it still didnt stop me from masturbating furiously to this newscastor lady..

SMASH.

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once your trash is on sidewalk or street its public property, no?

and if they have a warrant to search your property i would assume the trashcan falls into that warrant, no?

 

also, dont papparazi do this kinda shit? i would assume the feds would in certain cases as well.

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once your trash is on sidewalk or street its public property, no?

and if they have a warrant to search your property i would assume the trashcan falls into that warrant, no?

 

also, dont papparazi do this kinda shit? i would assume the feds would in certain cases as well.

 

it depends on the situation, but most courts uphold these searches. if you put it on the curb you can expect it to be open to search in most cases, or on the driveway or other pathways to your home etc. because the courts have ruled you have no reasonable expectation of privacy there, now if you were to keep your trash in a place like your back yard, especially one that is fenced in, you have more of an expectation of privacy there, and therefore any searches of your property there that are unwarranted are considered unconstitutional and any evidence they might find is usually inadmissable.

 

 

Privacy expectations in backyards (including fenced side yards) are almost always higher—usually much higher—than those in the front. There may be several reasons for this, such as, (1) most backyards are not readily visible to the public, (2) normal access routes seldom go through backyards, (3) backyards are usually surrounded by fences, and (4) the family activities that commonly occur in backyards more closely resemble the so-called “intimate” household activities that are afforded greater protection under the Fourth Amendment. As the court observed in People v. Winters,19 “A person who surrounds his backyard with a fence and limits entry with a gate, locked or unlocked, has shown a reasonable expectation of privacy.”

 

BUT, there are some acceptions to the rule.

 

if access to the house is normally made from both the front and back, an officer’s entry into the backyard would not constitute a search. As the court observed in U.S. v. Garcia,20 “If the front and back of a residence are readily accessible from a public place, like the driveway and parking area here, the Fourth Amendment is not implicated when officers go to the back door reasonably believing it is used as a principal entrance to the dwelling.”

 

 

 

more here.

 

http://le.alcoda.org/publications/point_of_view/files/police_trespassing.pdf

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