United States v. Lopez

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  • The Case Of Technology Being Used By A Probation Officer

    1125 Words  | 5 Pages

    enforcement field. So much so that it is widely used across multiple platforms. The court case, Kyllo v. United States, 533 U.S. 27 (2001). Where it was "held that the use of a thermal imaging, or FLIR, device from a public vantage point to monitor the radiation of heat from a person 's home was a "search" within the meaning of the Fourth Amendment, and thus required a warrant." (Kyllo v. United States. (n.d.) The use of the thermal imaging in this case was used to search a home interior for illegal

  • The Microsoft Antitrust Case

    11234 Words  | 45 Pages

    The Microsoft Antitrust Case A Case Study For MBA Students by Nicholas Economides* Revised April 2003 Abstract This case study discusses briefly the economic and legal issues pertaining to the antitrust case of the United States and a number of States against Microsoft. * Stern School of Business, New York University, New York, NY 10012, (212) 9980864, fax (212) 995-4218, http://www.stern.nyu.edu/networks/, neconomi@stern.nyu.edu Copyright ©, N. Economides 2 Contents 1. 2. 3. 4. 5

  • The United States And Japan

    1158 Words  | 5 Pages

    growing outcry from the public and leaders for something to be done to reduce the increasingly growing number of Japanese immigrants in the West Coast. Subsequent regulations placed on the Japanese in the United States made them aggravated. There was serious trouble brewing between the United States and Japan until the Japanese carried out attacks on Pearl Harbour in December 1941. After the attack on Pearl Harbor there was increased spread of propaganda from the press and local leaders against the

  • The Microsoft Monopoly Essay

    1563 Words  | 7 Pages

    The Microsoft Monopoly I. Introduction United States vs. Microsoft is one the largest, most controversial antitrust lawsuits in American history. Many claim the government is wrongly punishing Microsoft for being innovative and successful, arguing that Windows dominates the market because of the product’s popularity, not because of malpractice by the parent company. Others argue in favor of the government, claiming that Microsoft’s practices conflict with the free market ideal. There are

  • Overcoming Adversity In The United States

    769 Words  | 4 Pages

    Association in Philadelphia states, “On the whole, however, life in the relocation centers was not easy. The camps were often too cold in the winter and too hot in the summer. The food was mass produced army-style grub. And the interns knew that if they tried to flee, armed sentries who stood watch around the clock, would shoot them. FRED KOREMATSU decided to test the government relocation action in the courts. He found little sympathy there. In KOREMATSU VS. THE UNITED STATES, the Supreme Court justified

  • The Case Of Olmstead V. United States

    1128 Words  | 5 Pages

    agency without a court order and without probable cause it is believed evidence of a criminal activity will be found. The fourth amendment of the U.S. Constitution shields our Citizens from preposterous inquiry and seizure. The case of Olmstead v. United States, 277 U.S. 438 (1928), various individuals were convicted of alcohol related law violations, and were accused of conspiracy. The operation grossed a generous amount of cash. The main schemer and the general administration of the business was one

  • An Unmanned Aircraft System ( Uas )

    1691 Words  | 7 Pages

    On Saturdays in the fall, more than 50,000 people pack themselves into Bill Snyder Family Stadium to watch the Kansas State University Wildcats play football. More fans occupy the parking lot surrounding the stadium, and even more can be found in satellite parking lots farther from the stadium (K-State Athletics). Game day at K-State is busy for local law enforcement members. Police must remain on high alert for any kind of suspicious activity in order to keep the public safe. With so many people

  • The ' Beware Of Dog ' Sign Posted At Cupcakes For Kids

    1128 Words  | 5 Pages

    It is essential that the “Bad Dog” sign or equivalent wording must be easily readable as well as posted in a prominent place. Carroll v. Moxley, 241 So. 2d 681 (Fla. 1970). The sign must be easily readable meaning that the sign is legible and capable of being read, not necessarily that the injured party must have been able to actually read and understand it. Registe v. Porter, 557 So. 2d 214 (Fla. 2d DCA 1990). In order to be relieved of liability, an owner must have a prominently placed “Bad Dog”

  • Korematsu Versus the United States

    930 Words  | 4 Pages

    In the landmark case of Korematsu v. United States the Supreme Court was correct in the ruling because the executive order that was issued became a law to protect the country from persons that had close ethnic ties to the enemy and made all people that the government deemed a threat to national security into prisoners. Although this was against moral standards, it was a necessity at the time to protect the country. While it may seem that it was just the Japanese that were prosecuted, it was also

  • Government Regulation of the Microsoft Corporation Essay example

    1611 Words  | 7 Pages

    if the incumbent priced its products substantially above competitive levels for a significant period of time” (“Microsoft: Court’s Findings…). Obviously, the rival companies such as, IBM and Apple, have found great fact, that in the most part, states that Microsoft is truly dismantling the competitive market. IBM and Apple created OS/2 and the Mac OS, respectively. Because of this “barrier of entry,” these top companies have not been able to “compete effectively with Windows” (“Microsoft: