The Fourth Amendment is part of the Bill of Rights that is in the United States Constitution. This Amendment guards and protects people from unnecessary searches and seizures along with retrieving a warrant to be judicially reviewed, sanctioned and supported by probable cause. Such as an unreasonable arrest also known as a seizure, the Amendment proscribes of unreasonable searches of people, homes, or personal property without the proof of a warrant. In the case of retrieving a warrant under the Fourth Amendment, the law enforcement officers have to receive a written permission from the court law also known as a magistrate. This would allow the Law Enforcement officers to search and seize any belongings or evidence lawfully. This would be applicable if the law enforcement officers have a probable cause to believe that this search would uncover and reveal criminal activity or contraband. Now that we have gotten the description of what the article stated, not to mention what the Fourth Amendment stated, we can now talk about how the article relates to the Fourth Amendment. First, as we all know that the Law enforcement officers were searching through many files of taxes in Amalia’s Tax Services. In their search they found over 1,000 files that where fraud and using false Social Security Numbers, the information was shown in the court. The court was not able to use that information because it was unlawfully retrieved, the law enforcement officers needed a warrant from a judge official. The reason for that is because of the Fourth Amendment which protects them from unnecessary searches and seizures. This is one of the reason why the fourth amendment relates to this article, the law…
them follow and live according to this law. Does a person have the right to prohibit someone’s exercise or beliefs? If the belief is appropriate given the circumstances and is within the boundaries of law, then it should be widely accepted and even supported. Therefore, the implementation of the Shariah Law in the U.S is compatible with the U.S. First Amendment and Article VI of the U.S. Constitution.
The First Amendment states that “… the congress shall make no law respecting an establishment…
The Founding Fathers of the United States wrote
the Constitution in 1787. The Constitution is the “supreme law of the land.” The U.S. Constitution has lasted longer than any other country’s constitution.
It establishes the basic principles of the United States government. The Constitution establishes a system
of government called “representative democracy.”
In a representative democracy, citizens choose representatives to make the laws. U.S. citizens also choose a president to lead the executive…
The United states was established as democratic republic based on the priciples found in the Constitution.Throughout the period from 1787 to 1865,as the national gorvernment increased its power,The United States attempted to maintain a seperation of powers in which the purposes of government could be fullfilled and th epowers of government would be the powers of government would be distributed amongst state and federal levels.
The general government assumes undelegated powers…
THE BIRTH OF THE CONSTITUTION
The Articles of Confederation
a. Confederation: When a group of people or nations form an alliance.
b. Constituiton: A system of laws by which a country is governed.
c. Commerce: Buying or selling/ exchanging of goods.
2. What was the first form of our national government? The articles of confederation.
3. For a law to pass, how many states had to agree? 9 states.
4. What were the powers of congress under the Articles of Confederation? Congress…
press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
* Freedom of Religion
* Freedom of Speech
* Freedom of Press
* Right to peaceable assemble
* Right to petition the government for redress of grievances
* Amendment 2 - A well-regulated militia, being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear arms, shall not be infringed..
* We have the right to form…
Constitution PaperChristina WitherellHis/110October 27, 2014Thomas Ward
Constitution PaperHow the Constitution addressed the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation is best described if we can discuss a few weaknesses and the constitutions solution to each problem. We have five weaknesses here that we can discuss the solutions to. (1) No Executive branch (Article II, Section 1). With no president the government would have lacked a leader and someone to make the ultimate decisions on actions…
The longest article in the Constitution vests legislative power in the Senate and the House of Representatives. It describes the organization of Congress and lists its specific powers, known as enumerated or delegated powers. Through the necessary and proper clause (also called the elastic clause), Congress can make laws needed to carry out its enumerated powers. Article I also lists the powers denied to Congress and the states.The full faith and credit clause requires that the legislative and judicial…
Constitution of the united states
Section I: Allows for the House of Representatives and Senate to be the legislative powers of the United States.
Section II: Sets the guidelines for the members of the House of Representatives
Section III: Sets the guidelines for the members of the Senate
Section IV: Legislature determines when to hold elections, Congress meets every year on the first Monday in December.
Section V: Gives rules that govern the meetings of Congress
The Federal Convention convened in the State House (Independence Hall) in Philadelphia on May 14, 1787, to revise the Articles of Confederation. Because the delegations from only two states were at first present, the members adjourned from day to day until a quorum of seven states was obtained on May 25. Through discussion and debate it became clear by mid-June that, rather than amend the existing Articles, the Convention would draft an entirely new frame of government. All through the summer, in…
of the Constitution of 1787
During the debate about the Constitution of 1787, there were three main opinions. The Federalists believed the Constitution was perfect and did not need any more changes before ratifying. The Anti-Federalists opinion was that there needed to be more rights for individual citizens added to the Constitution and a greater balance between the central government and states. The third opinion was pro-citizen and wanted a loose central government and stronger state governments…