5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Exclusionary Rule
- Reasonable Suspicion
- Wedding Cake Model
- Public Defender
- Fifth Amendment
- a evidence that justifies an officer in stopping and questioning an individual believed to be involved in criminal activity
- b An attorney employed by the government to represent criminal defenders who cannot afford to pay for a lawyer.
- c the constitutional amendment designed to protect the rights of persons accused of crimes, including protection against double jeopardy, self-incrimination, and punishment without the due process of law.
- d a rule that provides that otherwise admissible evidence cannot be used in a criminal trial if it was the result of illegal police conduct
- e discussed by Samuel Walker the model emphasizes that the system handles different kinds of cases differently; it depicts four layers. (Celebrated, Heavy Duty, Lightweight, Misdemeanors)
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- 1950s, political campaign, decreased last 30 years
- The part of the law that defines crimes and specifies punishments.
- obtains its data from victims; U.S. has the highest crime rate of any major INDUSTRIALIZED NATION
- A jury of 12 to 23 persons who, in private, hear evidence presented by the government to determine whether persons shall be required to stand trial. If the jury believes there is sufficient evidence that a crime was committed, it issues an indictment.
- The body of law created by administrative agencies (in the form of rules, regulations, orders, and decisions) in order to carry out their duties and responsibilities.
5 True/False Questions
Procedural Criminal Law → The part of the law that defines crimes and specifies punishments.
Crime Control Model → A criminal justice perspective that emphasizes individual rights at all stages of justice system processing.
Miranda v. Arizona → established the exclusionary rule; evidence illegally obtained cannot be used in court; Warren Court's judicial activism
Mass Incarceration → extremely high rates of imprisonment, particularly of African American males
Courtroom Work Group → The social organization consisting of the judge, prosecutor, defense attorney, and other court workers. The relationships among these persons have a far-reaching impact on the day-to-day operations of any court.