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Published byLesley Booker
Modified over 6 years ago
Criminal Law Jeopardy Dr. Garcia
People The Principles The Bill of Rights Criminal Rights I Plead the Fifth 100 200 300 400 500
People 100 the party that initiates the lawsuit by filing a complaintPlaintiff
People 200 initiates the case in a criminal case The Prosecutor
People 300 Civil laws are an offense against An individual
People 400 The party responding in a civil or criminal proceedingDefendant
People 500 Used to decide cases. # for civil and # for criminal and amount needed Jury (5 out of 6) Civil and 12 Criminal (ALL)
The Principles 100 “We the People” demonstrates what? (the will of the people) Popular Sovereignty
The Principles 200 This system ensures that no single branch can act without the influence of the other branches? Checks & Balances
The Principles 300 Powers to govern (state and federal) Reserved powers (states), Delegated powers(federal), concurrent powers (both)
The Principles 400 According to this principle, power is divided between the state and national governments? Federalism
The Principles 500 Because of this principle, the Supreme Court has the authority to determine if an action or law of the government violates the Constitution. Judicial Review
The Bill of Rights - 100 Guarantees that Congress shall make no law regarding the establishment or endorsement of a national religion. Amendment 1
The Bill of Rights - 200 Protects against unlawful searches or seizures of person or property. Amendment 4
The Bill of Rights - 300 States that you have the right to an attorney or other legal representation if charged for a serious crime. Amendment 6
The Bill of Rights - 400. Right to bear arms No Soldier shall, in time of peace be quartered in any house, without the consent of the Owner. Right to bear arms Amendments 3 and 2
The Bill of Rights - 500 What are the four criminal rights amendments in the Bill of Rights? Amendments 4, 5, 6, & 8
Criminal Rights - 100 According to the Fourth Amendment, who must issue a search or arrest warrant? A Judge
Criminal Rights - 200 What does the Eighth Amendment protect against? Cruel & Unusual Punishments, Excessive Bails & Fines
Criminal Rights - 300 This was the court case that guaranteed that anyone held for a felony must be offered the services of legal representation (a lawyer). Gideon v. Wainwright
Criminal Rights - 400 Landmark cases for exclusionary rule (State and Federal) Mapp v Ohio and Weeks v U.S.
Criminal Rights - 500 List four circumstances when a warrant is NOT necessary? Caught in the Act Evidence is in open view Evidence is in the trash Consent, Exigent Circumstances
I Plead the Fifth - 100 When a person cannot be tried for the same instance of crime twice. Double Jeopardy
I Plead the Fifth - 200 The legal process that ensures that a person’s life, liberty, and/or property is not taken away without good reason. Due Process of Law
I Plead the Fifth - 300 A type of hearing where the prosecution present evidence to see if there is reason enough to formally charge a person for a crime. Grand Jury Hearing
I Plead the Fifth - 400 The formal charge of a crime issued following a Grand Jury Hearing. Indictment
I Plead the Fifth - 500 Requires the government to pay fair compensation if they take a person’s property for a public work. Eminent Domain
Bill of Rights guarantees personal liberties
The Constitution and The Bill of Rights
The Bill of Rights is the name of the first ten amendments to the United States Constitution They were introduced by James Madison to the First United.
Chapter Four, Amendments 2-10
Bill of Rights.
The Rights of the People
US Constitution Jeopardy Ms. Buck - Civics. The Articles The Principles The Bill of Rights Criminal Rights I Plead the Fifth
Civil Liberties: Due Process Rights of Accused Persons.
The Bill of Rights 1 st amendment: 1. Freedom of religion 2. Freedom of speech 3. Freedom of the press 4. The right to peacefully assemble 5. The right.
The Bill of Rights.
What rights are protected under the Bill of Rights?
15.3 The American Legal System
Complete your chart with the help of this Power Point.
Bill of Rights Proposed: September 25, 1789 Ratified: December 15, 1791 Meant to restrict national government, not the states (14 th Amendment makes them.
THE BILL OF RIGHTS Learning Goals: S3C4-PO1: Analyze basic individual rights and freedoms guaranteed by Amendments and laws.
Constitutional Roots By 1790, all 13 original states ratified the Constitution Many people did not believe the Constitution did enough to protect.
The Bill of Rights Chapter 4 Sections 1 and 2. Purpose Protect individual rights Protect individual rights Ex. Freedom of speech, right to bear arms Ex.
Bill of Rights. What are your First Amendment Rights? Freedom of Right to Peacefully ________ Right to _____________the Government.
History Alive Chapter 10 The Bill of Rights.
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