5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Criminal Justice System
- Statutory Law
- Reasonable Suspicion
- Miranda v. Arizona
- Crime as a Legal Construct
- a the system of police, courts, and prisons set up to deal with people who are accused of having committed a crime
- b evidence that justifies an officer in stopping and questioning an individual believed to be involved in criminal activity
- c The accused must be notified of their rights before being questioned by the police
- d The body of law enacted by legislative bodies (as opposed to constitutional law, administrative law, or case law).
- e violations of natural law or as an antisocial behavior or deviance lack precision
5 Multiple choice questions
- (law) evidence sufficient to warrant an arrest or search and seizure
- A metaphor that describes crime that goes unreported to police and criminal justice officials and is never quantified.
- obtains its data from victims; U.S. has the highest crime rate of any major INDUSTRIALIZED NATION
- the constitutional amendment designed to protect individuals accused of crimes. It includes the right to counsel, the right to confront witnesses, and the right to a speedy and public trial.
- the situation of having been charged with a crime
5 True/False questions
Bill of Rights → 1950s, political campaign, decreased last 30 years
Adversary Process → Landmark ruling that a police officer can detain without arrest, and frisk for officer safety when there is reasonable suspicion that a crime is about to be committed. Court rules that detention is a seizure, and frisk is a search, but is allowable since they are temporary and limited in scope, respectively.
Wedding Cake Model → 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)
Jim Crow → Laws written to separate blacks and whites in public areas/meant African Americans had unequal opportunities in housing, work, education, and government
Police Culture → a distinct set of values beliefs and behaviors deemed acceptable within the law enforcement professions (authority, danger, social isolation and efficiency)