o Only A Person Whose Reasonable Expectation of Privacy Is Violated by Law Enforcement
o SO if you have A B and C there, A gets to suppress because its their house. The AK47 they found can be used against B and C because they had no reasonable expectation of privacy. SO they all get tried together, A goes free because no evidence(0 years), B & C get convicted (max 40 years each). If you're the prosecutor, you want to convict all 3, so you convince B & C to implicate A, cut a deal with them, if you want 40 years against A, that will cost you years on B, so if we drop B's sentence down to 20, that's okay, if B is a good witness, we don't need C's cooperation and he can still get 40 years too.
• some problems here though. A's rights were violated, but B is benefitting when we use this system. A is the victim of the unconstitutional search, B is nothing but a bad guy and he gets less years. So lots of problems with this rule, but this rule has deep support on the Supreme Court.
o See if case (Rakas) from Emily's notes applies