Mr. Melvin Taplet, Jr. was in a romantic relationship with Ms. Kimberly McLaughlin and moved into her apartment. However, Ms. McLaughlin’s friend and neighbor, Ms. Danielle Buck, observed unhealthy changes in Ms. McLaughlin after the cohabitation began and advised Ms. McLaughlin to end the relationship with Mr. Taplet. The relationship ended soon after.
U.S. Supreme Court: Whistleblower’s Disclosure of Sensitive Security Information is Protected Activity
Former Federal Air Marshal (FAM) Robert MacLean engaged in protected activity when he publicly disclosed Sensitive Security Information (SSI) regarding Federal Air Marshal Service (FAMS) plans and policies that FAM MacLean believed put the flying public at risk of harm, the U.S. Supreme Court held in a decision issued on January 21, 2015.
On September 26, 2008, Larry Whitfield and Quanterrious McCoy attempted to rob Fort Financial Credit Union in Gastonia, North Carolina. The men were armed with a .357 handgun and an AK–47 assault rifle. However, as they attempted to enter the bank lobby, a metal detector alerted onto their firearms and triggered a locking mechanism, thereby locking the pair out of the credit union.
A search warrant is not defective merely because the issuing judge did not sign it at the time of issue, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit held in its opinion in United States v. Cruz.
In March 2010, a law enforcement agent from a multi-jurisdictional task force prepared an affidavit for a search warrant for Raul Cruz’s residence in New Mexico. The agent’s sworn affidavit described probable cause to believe Cruz had contraband, including methamphetamine, drug paraphernalia, and currency used in narcotics transactions in his residence.
Seventh Circuit Holds That Consent to Search a Computer Amounted to Consent to a Complete Forensic Analysis in Light of Factual Circumstances
In 2009, Mr. Jeffrey Price of Riverton, Illinois, was the father of a then-sixteen-year-old girl. In approximately September of 2009, Mr. Price’s daughter’s physician reported to government officials that the daughter had been struck with a belt and may have been sexually abused.
- Supreme Court Rules 8-1 That An Officer’s Mistaken Belief The Law Was Violated Still Supported A Finding Of Reasonable Suspicion Because It Was A Reasonable Mistake
- 8TH CIRCUIT: VIOLATION OF STATE SUBPOENA PROCEDURES DOES NOT REQUIRE SUPPRESSION IN A FEDERAL PROSECUTION
- MSPB Administrative Judge Affirms VA Decision to Remove SES Employee
- Court of Federal Claims Issues Order Conditionally Certifying Shutdown Case as a Collective Action