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57 minutes | 4 months ago
LEA ONE Director Bruce-Alan Barnard takes a look at the law governing consent searches. LEA ONE provides legal training you can TRUST! www.lea.one
58 minutes | 4 months ago
How did we get here? A historical look at the Fourth Amendment.
Bruce-Alan Barnard provides a historical overview of the development of the Fourth Amendment.
111 minutes | 4 months ago
The Attack on Qualified Immunity
Broadcast Blue host Bruce-Alan Barnard is joint by Poppi Ritacco, JD, LLM who is currently a lecturer at the University of Pittsburg and is also a former FLETC Senior Legal Instructor. Bruce and Poppi have a candid discussion about Qualified Immunity and then take a look at the Colorado statute abolishing qualified immunity for Colorado law enforcement officers.
36 minutes | 7 months ago
The Community Caretaking Exception
Caniglia v. Strom 1stCIR 13MAR2020 In this episode, Bruce-Alan Barnard explains the development of the Community Caretaking Exception and breaks out the First Circuit’s analysis in this case. In this case of first impression for the First Circuit, the First Circuit joins the Fifth, Sixth, Eighth, and Ninth Circuits in applying the Community Caretaking Exception to the warrantless entry of a dwelling.
50 minutes | 8 months ago
Kansas v. Glover – Special Supreme Court Edition!
In this one-hour special Supreme Court edition of Broadcast Blue, host Bruce-Alan Barnard explains the significance of this case for law enforcement officers upon discovering a moving vehicle is registered to a person with a revoked driver’s license.
34 minutes | 8 months ago
Traffic Stop – Permissible Questions
United States v. Smith 5thCIR 12MAR2020 In this episode, Bruce-Alan Barnard discusses this case which provides a great example of using questions that are permissible while conducting a traffic stop to establish the reasonable suspicion required under the Rodriguez Rule to extend the traffic stop into a Terry Stop.
31 minutes | a year ago
Identify Passengers During Traffic Stops
United States v. Landeros 9thCIR 11JAN2019 Bruce-Alan Barnard explains the ruling in this case which answers the question: Can a traffic stop be extended simply because a passenger refuses to identify himself?
35 minutes | a year ago
Catching Flies with Honey
United States v. Bernard, 4thCIR 24JUN2019 – In this case Bruce-Alan Barnard analyzes a case where consent is a key part of extending a traffic stop into an investigative detention and Fifth Amendment Miranda issues are created under the “functional equivalent of questioning.”
22 minutes | 2 years ago
The Case of the Screen Door Sweep
United States v. Richmond 7th CIR 13MAY2019 Presented by LEA ONE – Bruce-Alan Barnard is your host and he discusses this case where the Seventh Circuit extends a Terry Frisk behind a front porch screen door.
32 minutes | 2 years ago
Chalk it up as a SEARCH!
Taylor v. City of Saginaw, Sixth Circuit, 11APR2019 In this episode, Bruce discusses the case Taylor v. City of Saginaw where the Sixth Circuit held that merely touching a tire to put chalk on it to enforce parking laws is a search under the Fourth Amendment requiring a warrant or a Judicially Recognized Exception (JRE). This is the second case in as many months where the courts have ruled physical touches of effects are Fourth Amendment searches. Are the floodgates opening on Jones searches?
25 minutes | 2 years ago
When is a person seized?
United States v. Gaines, 10th Cir. 12MAR2019 In this case, Bruce-Alan Barnard explores two key parts of Search and Seizure Law: What constitutes a “seizure” of a person for Fourth Amendment purposes? When does the Attenuation Doctrine apply after a Fourth Amendment violation to keep evidence from being suppressed under the Exclusionary Rule? There is a companion video available on the LEA ONE Vimeo channel. Check www.lea.one for more details.
24 minutes | 2 years ago
He poked the tire!
United States v. Richmond 5th Cir. February 8, 2019 In the first Broadcast BLUE podcast of the 2019 season, retired FLETC Senior Legal Instructor Bruce-Alan Barnard summarizes and analyzes the case US v Richmond. This is a significant decision because it applies the definition of a search established by the Supreme Court in United States v. Jones (Jan 2012) to an automobile on the side of a highway.
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