What could have changed the case

POSTED IN Blog | TAGS : , ,
27.02.2016

Illustration: This case deals with whether or not information can be used in court without the actual witness being there,
replica michael kors.

Facts: Officer Marsh was a federal agent of 29 years,
cheap replica michael kors, experience. An informant named Hereford had been engaged as a "special Employee" of the bureau of narcotics at Denver for about six months, and from time to time gave information to Marsh about violators of the law. On September 3, 1956 Hereford told Marsh That James Draper was "peddling narcotics to several addicts" in the city. On September 7th,
fashion handbags, Hereford told Marsh that Draper was going to Chicago to pick up three ounces of heroin and ring it back to Denver. Hereford described the exact clothing, description,
fashion bags, and attributes of Mr. Draper,
buy fake bags, and concluded even where the drugs would be held. On September 9th Marsh made the arrest on Mr. Draper concluding that he matched the exact description from Hereford. Four days after the arrest Hereford died, and could not testify at the hearing on the motion.

Court Decision/Opinion: The court has allowed the evidence that was provided in this case on the basis that the manner in which the information was provided. That because the informant was reliable in the past, and gave an exact description of the bag,
fake bags, clothing, and description of the suspect,
fake michael kors, that the police had all rights to arrest the suspect on probable cause.

What could have changed the case: If the suspect had not been wearing the clothing, or had the bag that was described by the informant,
replica bags, then this case would have most likely been thrown out.

Comments are closed.