Question 3 7 out of 7 points in a jurisdiction where

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Question 3 7 out of 7 points In a jurisdiction where the statutory definition of first-degree murder includes any deliberate or premeditated murder or one occurring during the commission of a robbery, two drifters exchange insults at a deserted freight yard and get into a fistfight. After an exchange of blows in which one is badly beaten, the loser pulls a knife from his pocket and kills the other. The survivor examines the victim, removes all identifying documents from his wallet, replaces the wallet, and leaves. Assuming that the homicide is murder, is the killer guilty of first-degree murder if he did not deliberate or premeditate?
Answer: killed the victim. Question 4 7 out of 7 points Statutes in the jurisdiction define criminal assault as “an attempt to commit a criminal battery” and criminal battery as “causing an offensive touching.” As Edward was walking down the street, a gust of wind blew his hat off. Edward reached out, trying to grab his hat, and narrowly missed striking Margaret in the face with his hand. Margaret, fearful of being struck by Edward, pushed Edward away. If charged with criminal battery, Margaret should be found
Question 5 0 out of 7 points Kim Jong lived off of a very busy road near downtown Philadelphia. One night when he was very angry at hearing the constant noise of traffic outside the house, Jong took one of his 12 gauge shotguns, loaded it, and fired a bullet through his front door. Unknown to him, at the time he fired the shotgun, someone was driving by the house. The bullet went through the front door, through the window of the car, and killed the driver. Jong was convicted of murder and appeals his conviction. He contends that there was insufficient evidence to support a finding of murder. The court of appeals should rule that the evidence is:

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