84 Cited authorities

  1. Payton v. New York

    445 U.S. 573 (1980)   Cited 6,784 times   33 Legal Analyses
    Holding that a New York statute “authoriz[ing] police officers to enter a private residence without a warrant and with force, if necessary, to make a routine felony arrest” was “not consistent with the Fourth Amendment”
  2. Brigham City v. Stuart

    547 U.S. 398 (2006)   Cited 1,936 times   20 Legal Analyses
    Holding that a warrantless police entry did not violate the Fourth Amendment where officers standing outside a house witnessed a fight between a juvenile and four adults inside
  3. Rhode Island v. Innis

    446 U.S. 291 (1980)   Cited 5,309 times   12 Legal Analyses
    Holding that a police officer's subjective intent to obtain incriminatory statements is not relevant to determining whether an interrogation has occurred
  4. Kyllo v. United States

    533 U.S. 27 (2001)   Cited 1,332 times   39 Legal Analyses
    Holding that Government's use of device not in general-public use, such as thermal imaging, to explore aspects of home not previously knowable without physical entry surveillance constitutes search
  5. Dunaway v. New York

    442 U.S. 200 (1979)   Cited 3,310 times   5 Legal Analyses
    Holding that probable cause was required where petitioner's detention, though not styled as an arrest, "was in important respects indistinguishable from a traditional arrest"
  6. Oliver v. United States

    466 U.S. 170 (1984)   Cited 1,611 times   20 Legal Analyses
    Holding that narcotics agent searching for marijuana in the open fields of a farm was not a search even though it was a trespass
  7. Brewer v. Williams

    430 U.S. 387 (1977)   Cited 1,992 times   2 Legal Analyses
    Holding a police officer violated Williams' Sixth Amendment right to counsel by “deliberately and designedly set[ting] out to elicit information from Williams just as surely as and perhaps more effectively than if he had formally interrogated him”
  8. New York v. Quarles

    467 U.S. 649 (1984)   Cited 1,341 times   13 Legal Analyses
    Holding that an officer's subjective motivation is irrelevant to determining the applicability of the public safety exception to Miranda v. Arizona, 384 U.S. 436, 86 S.Ct. 1602, 16 L.Ed.2d 694
  9. Michigan v. Fisher

    558 U.S. 45 (2009)   Cited 373 times   6 Legal Analyses
    Holding that it was objectively reasonable to believe that a medical exigency existed where defendant was seen screaming and throwing things because defendant's projectiles “might have a human target”
  10. People v. Crimmins

    36 N.Y.2d 230 (N.Y. 1975)   Cited 5,164 times   5 Legal Analyses
    Holding that an error is prejudicial "if an appellate court concludes that there is a significant probability, rather than only a rational possibility, in the particular case that the jury would have acquitted the defendant had it not been for the error or errors which occurred"
  11. s 500.13 - Content and form of briefs in normal course appeals

    N.Y. Comp. Codes R. & Regs. tit. 22 § 500.13

    (a) Content. All briefs shall conform to the requirements of section 500.1 of this Part and contain a table of contents, a table of cases and authorities, questions presented, point headings, and, if necessary, a disclosure statement pursuant to section 500.1(f) of this Part. Such disclosure statement shall be included before the table of contents in the party's principal brief. Appellant's brief shall include a statement showing that the court has jurisdiction to entertain the appeal and to review