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The Importance of the Declaration of Independence Today
Declaration of Independence Paper For many, a single piece of paper with words on it may mean nothing. However, that all changed in 1776. It happened during this year, that words on paper began to mean freedom and independence for the thirteen original colonies. On July 4th 1776, a document so very important was born. This...
596 words
2 pages
A Review of the Ohio Legislative Website and the Tennessee v. Garner Supreme Court Case
“Where the suspect poses no immediate threat to the officer and no threat to others, the harm resulting from the failing to apprehend him does not justify the use of deadly force to do so.” ~ Byron White Ohio’s Legislative Website I found the Ohio legislative website by entering “Ohio legislature site” into Google s...
1,506 words
6 pages
The Pros and Cons of the Three Strikes Law in the United States
The Three Strikes Law was originally enacted in 1994, it stated that if a defendant was convicted on any two felonies and then convicted of a third, the law mandates a state prison term of a mandatory sentence of twenty-five years to life (Pillsbury, 2002). The controversy against this law is enormous because it does not sp...
1,615 words
5 pages
The Procedure of Obtaining an Administrative Search Warrant in the State of Michigan
Obtaining and administrative search warrant in the state of Michigan
seems fairly simple. The procedure to obtain the administrative search
warrant includes having probable cause. Probable cause is, "...When there
is a fair probability that a search will result in evidence of a crime
being discovered." Prob...
477 words
3 pages
The Importance of the Constitution as a Whole for the US Government
With the signing of the constitution by George Washington and several others it is known that this is a worthy cause to follow. This constitution is set up in such a way that there will not be full power given to one man like it was given unto King George. This constitution is given to help strengthen these states and make...
1,178 words
2 pages
The Greatest Justices of the Supreme Court of America
Judging Judges John Marshall, appointed by Federalist John Adams, was one of the greatest justices of the Supreme Court; because he avoided corruption, was a level judge of constitutionality, and did not “legislate from the bench.” He was one of the longest-serving justices of the Supreme Court (serving a term from 1801 to...
2,640 words
8 pages
An Analysis of the American Constitution by Laurence Tribe
Laurence H. Tribe is a Professor of Constitutional Law from Harvard University. He has argued more than 3 dozen cases before the Supreme Court of the United States, and has published more than 100 books and articles in regards to the Constitution. He is the author of The Invisible Constitution, and in the video he explains...
716 words
3 pages
The Purpose and Effects of the Gold Bullion Act in the United States
Gold Bullion Act There were many assumptions to what the Gold Bullion Act actually was. However, very few were actually correct. Something people didn’t know is that in fact The Gold Bullion Act had a second name to it: The Gold Reserve Act of 1934. When you are to think of 1934, what comes to mind? For example, The Great...
274 words
1 page
A Discussion on the Personal Ethics and Morals of Individual Judges within the American Judiciary System
“Four things belong to a judge: to hear courteously, to answer wisely, to consider soberly and to decide impartially.” ~ Socrates Introduction The judiciary is one of the most important institutions in the United States of America, as it both determines the way those who break the law are dealt with (within the boun...
1,716 words
6 pages
An Analysis of the Main Cause of Debate in the Second Amendment to the United States Constitution in the Bill of Rights
Since the Second Amendment was made to the US Constitution in the Bill of Rights, there has been increasing debate about its interpretation. However, regardless of the original meaning intended by the authors of the Bill of Rights, it is indisputable that gun violence has made today’s American society a threat to itself. It...
1,897 words
7 pages