Being in the military the 4th amendment has protected

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Being in the military, the 4th amendment has protected the privacy of all military members and their families, as well as the safety and good order of the base. In regards to safety and good order, when entering a military installation, it is advised and posted in every entrance that one is given implied consent for the inspection of their vehicle. During an inspection which is not a search, will allow military police to inspect one’s vehicle for contraband, stolen government property, and other items that will bring disorder and an unsafe environment in to the installation. However, if an illegal item is found, the person being inspected has the right under the 4th Amendment to have the inspection continue on with out a search warrant. If military police fail to provide a search warrant and continue to search the rest of the vehicle for more evidence of the suspected crime, all items seized will be inadmissible in court. Another protection of the law is in military housing. Families are protected by the 4th Amendment from search and seizure of their homes even if it within federal property. References: Seaquist, G. (2012). Business law for managers . San Diego, CA: Bridgepoint Education, Inc. RE: The 4th Amendment Instructor Muniak 10/28/2016 4:55:29 AM Modified: 10/28/2016 4:57 AM Anthony, Wendi, Tiffany and Roy: thanks for your responses the first discussion question of Week 1 Discussion Forum. All of you chose to discuss the Fourth Amendment. Indeed, the Fourth Amendment continues to be the subject of many recent Supreme Court decisions (including the Court's recent decisions invalidating searches for digital data on cell phones in connection with a lawful arrest). However, the use of the Fourth Amendment in the context of the business environment is seemingly quite different and raises other issues. Generally, the language of the Fourth Amendment reveals a specific concern for the privacy of “PERSONS” in their “HOUSES.” There is no discussion of the private workplace. Since when did a place of business become “a man‛s castle?” More fundamentally, is a business a “PERSON” within the meaning of the Fourth Amendment? How do we know the answer to this question by looking at the specific language of the Fourth Amendment? Thanks. I look forward to your responses … and further discussions with one another. Prof Will Muniak
1/24/2017 Topic Print View (NEXT(73feebc963))/Main/CourseMode/Topic/TopicPrintView.ed?topicID=9000009724305&sortBy=Title&sortOrder=A… 34/60 RE: The 4th Amendment Anthony Vazquez 10/31/2016 3:44:09 PM Professor, a business can be a "Person" in different situations such as a person having sole proprietary of a business. Being that the owner has sole ownership of all assets, it can be subject to search and seizure if the business owner is acting unlawful and it being investigate for illegal acts. Also, if a person commits a crime and the crime may lead to possible evidence at the workplace if dealing with another coworker or using

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