PART 1Some things an officer may do after an arrest, according to court decisions, include search the arrestee, search the area of immediate control, search the vehicle the arrestee was riding in, search the passenger compartment, handcuff the arrestee, monitor the person’s movements, and search the arrestee at the place of detention. In United States v. Robinson (1973), the Supreme Court held that ‘in the case of a lawful custodial arrest a full search of the person is not only an exception to the warrant requirement of the Fourth Amendment, but is also a reasonable search under that Amendment.’InstructionsIn a 250-300 words paragraph:Explore justifications for each of the things an officer is allowed to do after an arrest without the need for a warrant.Establish how certain actions go beyond what you would consider to be acceptable were you the arrestee.Lay out measures to ensure compliance with legal parameters when working in the criminal justice field.Establish how courts have interpreted the parameters involved in a search after an arrest, incorporating two cases as points of reference.PART 2The four main punishment goals are rehabilitation, incapacitation, deterrence, and retribution. Some maintain that restoration should be acknowledged as a punishment goal, as well. When considering which punishment goal is appropriate, there are many variables. There are many implications associated with focusing on the selected goal, in terms of the offender, the system, and society. The answer is often not merely to designate a goal without appropriate context. Arguably, the more tailored the goal can be, based on key considerations, the greater the likelihood of accomplishing the goal. At the higher level, recidivism prevention is a key driving force.In a 250-300 words paragraph:Lay out three key considerations impacting the system that should be considered in punishment goal selection, focusing specifically on the offender.Specify two factors based on the committed crime that should be considered in punishment goal selection.Explain the importance of flexibility from those working in the criminal justice system when operationalizing punishment goals.Explore two potential impacts of punishment goals on society.PART 3No two offenders or offenses are completely alike. However, there are common ways in which offenders are grouped. This is done, in part, for the sake of convenience and effective management. These various classification groups share not only the characteristics used for organization, but they also tend to share the same types of problems confronting corrections. Different inmates post different challenges for corrections. Inmate types include the situational offender, the career criminal, the sex offender, the substance abuser, the mentally ill offender, mentally handicapped offender, offenders with AIDS, the elderly offender, and the long-term offender. This is further complicated by shifts in line drawing pertaining to prisoner rights. In recent years, the U.S. Supreme Court has been less supportive of prisoner rights.In a 250-300 words paragraph:Describe two problems that an individual working in a corrections facility with multiple groupings could encounter based on the potential variations of inmate grouping.Analyze two potential implications of U.S. Supreme Court decisions on prisoner rights in the corrections system.Specify two potential impacts of corrections officers’ failure to understand the needs of different prisoner groupings.Predict the direction of prisoner rights, through court interpretation of the Constitution, in the next decade.
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