Provided with the proper tools on how to handle

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provided with the proper tools on how to handle situations because it is based off good faith rather than the constitution. Good faith is a broad and vague statement and what one officer determines as good faith, another may not. “The result will be that the good faith “exception” will gut the exclusionary rule and the fourth amendment, and the police will be able to violate the true, though unarticulated, requirements of the fourth amendment without consequence” (Penn Law, n.d., para, 8.). Conclusion 3
GOOD FAITH EXCEPTION & THE EXCLUSIONARY RULE References Cornell Law. (n.d.). Mapp v. Ohio (1961). Retrieved from FindLaw. (n.d.). Weeks v. United States (1914) . Retrieved from - supreme-court/232/383.html Penn Law. (n.d.). Rethinking the Good Faith Exception to the Exclusionary Rule . Retrieved from ? referer= &httpsredir=1&article=4686&context=penn_law_revie w Scheb, J. (2015). Criminal Procedure Seventh Edition . Cengage Learning. ISBN-13: 978-1-285- 45904-2 4

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