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 Bentley had sexual intercourse with a 13-year- old girl in a state where the age of consent is 16 years of age. At his trial for statutory rape, Bentley’s.

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Presentation on theme: " Bentley had sexual intercourse with a 13-year- old girl in a state where the age of consent is 16 years of age. At his trial for statutory rape, Bentley’s."— Presentation transcript:

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2  Bentley had sexual intercourse with a 13-year- old girl in a state where the age of consent is 16 years of age. At his trial for statutory rape, Bentley’s best defense will probably be  A)entrapment.  B)infancy.  C)duress.  D)none of the above

3  An example of noncriminal homicide is  A)felony murder.  B)voluntary manslaughter.  C)involuntary manslaughter.  D)none of the above

4  Today, suicide is  A)a crime.  B)not a serious cause of death among teens.  C)often treated as a plea for help.  D)attempted by most people at some time in their lives.

5  The difference between criminal assault and criminal battery is that  A)in assault, the person acts recklessly.  B)in battery, the person acts intentionally.  C)in assault, there is a threat of physical attack.  D)in battery, there is a threat of physical attack.

6  Sexual assault includes  A)stalking.  B)rape.  C)battery.  D)manslaughter.

7 REVIEW A. Felony Murder B. First Degree Murder C. Homicide D. Involuntary Manslaughter E. Malice F. Second Degree Murder G. Voluntary Manslaughter 1. The killing of another person. 2. Ill will; deliberate intent to harm someone. 3. Unlawful killing of a person that is planned in advance and is done with malice. 4. The killing of someone during the commission of certain felonies regardless of intent to kill. 5. The unlawful killing of a person that does not require malice or premeditation, but is the result of a desire to inflict bodily harm. 6. The intentional killing of a person without malice or premeditation resulting from the heat of passion or the diminished mental capacity of the killer. 7. The unintentional killing of a person without malice or premeditation but done during an unlawful act of a lesser nature. D. G. F. A. B. E. C.

8 REVIEW A. Assault B. Battery C. Negligence D. Negligent homicide E. Noncriminal homicide F. Stalking G. Suicide 1. Causing death through criminally negligent behavior 2. The failure to exercise a reasonable amount of care in either doing or not doing something, resulting from a harm or injury to another person 3. The deliberate taking of one’s own life 4. Killing that is justifiable or excusable 5. An intentional threat, show of force, or movement that causes a reasonable fear of, or an actual physical contact with, another person 6. Any intentional, unlawful physical contact inflicted on one person by another without consent 7. The act of following or harassing another person, causing the fear of death or injury F. B. A. E. G. C. D.

9 REVIEW A. Acquaintance/ date rape B. Rape C. Sexual assault D. Statutory rape 1. Unwelcome sexual contact against another individual committed through the use of force, threat, intimidation, or enabled because the victim is incapacitated due to drugs, alcohol, or mental disability 2. Unlawful sexual intercourse; implies lack of consent 3. Sexual assault by someone known to the victim 4. The act of unlawful sexual intercourse by an adult with someone under the age of consent, even if the minor is a willing and voluntary participant in the sexual act D. A. B. C.

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11 1. The deliberate and malicious burning of another person’s property 2. The deliberate destruction or defacement of another person’s property; aka malicious mischief 3. The unlawful taking of another’s property with the intent to steal it 4. A form of larceny in which a person takes items from a store without paying or intending to pay 5. The crime of attempted shoplifting 6. The taking of money or property by a person to whom it has been entrusted 7. The unlawful taking of property from a person’s immediate possession by force or intimidation 8. Taking property illegally through threats of harm (often called blackmail) A. Arson B. Concealment C. Embezzlement D. Extortion E. Larceny F. Robbery G. Shoplifting H. Vandalism D. F. C. B. G. E. H. A.

12 1. Breaking and entering a building with intention of committing a crime 2. The act of making a fake document or altering a real one with the intent to commit fraud 3. Offering to someone as genuine a document known to be a fake 4. Receiving or buying property that is known or reasonably believed to be stolen 5. Unlawful taking of a car by someone who intends only to use it temporarily 6. A crime in which the perpetrator uses force or intimidation to steal a car from a driver 7. A person who illegally accesses government or corporate computer systems A. Burglary B. Car jacking C. Forgery D. Hackers E. Receiving Stolen Property F. Unauthorized use of a vehicle G. Uttering D. B. F. E. G. C. A.

13 Which of the following are ALL crimes against property? A)assault, arson, embezzlement, robbery B)receiving stolen property, burglary, forgery, homicide C)extortion, robbery, battery, larceny D)larceny, vandalism, burglary, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle

14 Which of the following is an example of larceny? A)Konrad shoplifts a jacket. B)Karen holds up a jewelry store. C)Karol threatens to beat Grace up if she does not give her $1,000. D)Karl breaks into his neighbor’s house.

15 Marty set his own home on fire and destroyed it because he wanted to build a new house on the property. He did not try to get insurance proceeds for the loss. Marty has committed A)arson. B)malicious burning. C)vandalism. D)no crime.

16 Conor works in the canteen selling snacks to students during lunch hour. Every day he takes $20 from the cash register. He has committed A)robbery. B)extortion. C)burglary. D)embezzlement.

17 Maurice used his credit card to order a digital camera. A week later, someone began charging items to Maurice’s credit card with the number they took from the Internet. Maurice is the victim of A)burglary. B)identify theft. C)embezzlement. D)extortion.

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19 Reminders in Criminal Law  For a conviction to occur in a criminal case, the prosecutor must establish beyond a reasonable doubt that the defendant committed the act in question with the required intent  The government must prove its case  The defendant is not required to defend himself  However, there are numerous defenses that can be used…

20 No Crime Has Been Committed  Evidence that no crime was committed E.g., carried gun but had permit, wasn’t rape but consensual  No criminal intent was involved E.g., might have mistakenly taken someone else’s coat=honest and reasonable mistake

21 Defendant Did Not Commit the Crime  Alibi Evidence that the defendant was somewhere else at the time of the crime  DNA evidence

22 Defendant Committed a Criminal Act, but the Act was Excusable or Justifiable  Self-defense the right of a person who is unlawfully attacked cannot use more force than appears reasonably necessary deadly force can only be used if the person believes there is eminent danger of death or serious bodily harm  Defense of property reasonably non-deadly force however, some states have “Make My Day laws” which allow for deadly force against unwarranted intrusion  Defense of others use of reasonable force you can use it if the person attacked can claim self-defense

23 Review  Ms. George kept a pistol in her home as protection against intruders. One evening, she heard a noise in the den and went to investigate. Upon entering the room, she saw a man stealing her television. The burglar, seeing the gun, ran for the window, but Ms. George fired and killed him before he could escape.  In a trial for manslaughter, Ms. George pleaded self-defense. Would you find her guilty?  Would your answer be any different if we had a Make My Day Law in GA?

24 Review  Coach Hutto has a legal handgun to protect his home against intruders and against increasing crime in his neighborhood. One night, Takeshi, a 16-year old Japanese exchange student, walks up to Mr. Peter’s driveway looking for a party. Takeshi thinks Hutto is hosting the party and begins yelling and waving his arms. Coach Hutto gets scared, retrieves his handgun, and points it at Takeshi while yelling “Freeze!” Takeshi does not understand English and keeps walking toward Hutto. Thinking he is an intruder, Hutto shoots and kills Takeshi at the front steps of his house.  Coach Hutto is charged with first degree murder. Does he have a defense?

25 Review  The owner of a jewelry store spots a shoplifter stealing an expensive necklace. Can the owner use force to prevent the crime? Is so, how much?

26 Defendant Committed a Criminal Act but is Not Criminally Responsible for his or her Actions  Infancy under 7, legally incapable of committing a crime ages 7-14 also considered in that category, but has exceptions ○ e.g., 12-yr. old boy was charged with murder of 6 yr. old girl when attempting a wrestling move in “tough on crime” law  Intoxication so drunk or high they didn’t know what they were doing voluntary intoxication is generally NOT a defense ○ exception=if crime requires proof of specific mental state e.g., sometimes can claim that because of drunkenness, a person could not have formed the intention to kill; if the mental state existed before getting drunk, it would not be a defense

27 Defendant Committed a Criminal Act but is Not Criminally Responsible for his or her Actions  Insanity people with a mental disorder shouldn’t get convicted if they didn’t know what they were doing or can tell the difference b/n right and wrong only applies if the person was insane at the time of the crime ○ some states have abolished the defense Person must be acquitted if they lack the substantial capacity to appreciate the nature of the act

28 Defendant Committed a Criminal Act but is Not Criminally Responsible for his or her Actions  Entrapment admits to criminal act, but claims he/she was induced or persuaded to commit the crime by a law enforcement officer entrapment is NOT just providing the opportunity to commit a crime, but that the defendant would not have committed the crime except for the officer difficult to prove and cannot be claimed in serious crimes involving serious injury

29 Can entrapment be claimed as a valid defense in any of the following cases?  Mary, an undercover police officer masquerading as a prostitute, approaches Edward and tells him that she’ll have sex with him in exchange for $50. Edward hands over the money and is arrested.  Answer: Maybe, maybe not; was he roaming the streets looking for a prostitute or was he lured into committing a crime

30 Can entrapment be claimed as a valid defense in any of the following cases?  Jan, a drug dealer, offers to sell drugs to Emilio, an undercover police officer disguised as a drug addict. Emilio buys the drugs and Jan is arrested.  Answer: Not entrapment; the police simply provided the opportunity for the sale

31 Can entrapment be claimed as a valid defense in any of the following cases?  Rashid, an undercover FBI agent, repeatedly offers Sammy a chance to get in on an illegal gambling ring, with the promise that he will win big. After refusing several offers, Sammy, who has no history of gambling but lost his job, finally gives Rashid $200 as a bet. Rashid immediately arrests Sammy.  Answer: Entrapment; Sammy has no previous history of gambling and would likely not have entered the gambling ring if not prodded by Rashid

32 Defendant Committed a Criminal Act but is Not Criminally Responsible for his or her Actions  Duress result of coercion or threat of immediate danger to life or personal safety lacks the ability to exercise free will is not a defense to homicide  Necessity compelled to react to a situation that is unavoidable to protect life not a defense in homicide

33 REVIEW  If the jury determines that this defense exists, the defendant can still be convicted of some crime. A. alibi B. intoxication C. infancy D. self-defense

34 REVIEW  Leo has been hospitalized during acute psychotic episodes seven times. While out in the community, he orders food in a restaurant. He feels he is being slighted and even though he knows it is wrong, he pulls out a gun and shoots the cook dead. He is charged with criminal homicide and will be found A. not guilty because he is criminally insane. B. guilty but mentally ill. C. guilty and will not have the defense of criminal insanity. D. not guilty because he lacked criminal intent.

35 REVIEW  When returning from Africa, Mary brings what she believes is ivory into the United States, even though it is illegal to bring ivory into the country. However, the item is really made of plastic. Mary has  A)committed no crime.  B)committed a crime because she has criminal intent.  C)the defense of diminished capacity.  D)the defense of an honest and reasonable mistake.

36 REVIEW  Nicholas is awakened at night by someone stealing his car. He takes his gun and chases the thief in his wife’s car. He shoots at the car and kills the driver. Nicholas is  A)not guilty of criminal homicide because of self- defense.  B)not guilty of criminal homicide because of defense of property.  C)not guilty of criminal homicide because of alibi.  D)guilty of criminal homicide and has no defense.

37 REVIEW  A gang member points a gun at Tran and tells him that if he does not kill a rival gang member, he will kill him. Tran kills the rival gang member and would have  A)no defense.  B)the defense of duress.  C)the defense of necessity.  D)the defense of diminished capacity.

38 Review A. Alibi B. Duress C. Entrapment D. Infancy E. Insanity defense F. Intoxication G. Necessity 1. A Latin word meaning “elsewhere;” an excuse or plea that a person was somewhere else at the time a crime was committed 2. The legal defense of a person considered not yet legally responsible for his or her actions 3. A state of drunkenness or similar condition created by the use of drugs or alcohol 4. Defense raised by a criminal defendant stating that because of mental disease or defect, the defendant should not be held responsible for the crime committed 5. An act by law enforcement officials to persuade a person to commit a crime 6. Unlawful pressure on a person to do something that he or she would not otherwise do 7. A defense to a criminal charge that shows a just or lawful reason for the defendant’s conduct G. B. C. E. F. D. A.


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