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CRJ325
Preview: CRJ325 : Criminal Procedure
Course Guide
Prerequisites
Course Description
Instructional Materials
LEG320
The Criminal Procedure course traces the criminal process from arrest through trial, including topics
of admissibility of evidence, confessions, and civil rights decisions in relation to constitutional
doctrines, police regulatory behavior, and requirements associated with upholding and enforcing
constitutional rights. The course provides students an in-depth study into balancing governmental
and societal interests with an individual’s rights in a free society.
Required Resources
Rolando V. del Carmen. 2017. Criminal Procedure: Law and Practice. CRJ325 Cengage Learning
10th edition textbook available at https://www.strayerbookstore.com
Bureau of Justice Statistics. No date. The Justice System: What Is the Sequence of Events in the
Criminal Justice System? www.bjs.gov/content/justsys.cfm#entry
Legal Information Institute. December, 2019. Federal Rules of Criminal
Procedure. https://www.law.cornell.edu/rules/frcrmp
National Institute of Justice. No date. Overview of the Police Use of
Force. https://nij.ojp.gov/topics/articles/overview-police-use-force
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
NOTE: The links in this document do not function. Please refer to your course to view/download
linked content.
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Allen O'Rourke. July 17, 2018. SCOTUS Issues Landmark Decision on Cell Phone Location
Information With Major Implications for Fourth Amendment
Privacy. https://businesslawtoday.org/2018/07/scotus-issues-landmark-decision-cell-phone-location-
information-major-implications-fourth-amendment-privacy/
Supreme Court of the United States. 1988. California v. Greenwood.
http://libdatab.strayer.edu/login?url=https://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?
direct=true&db=a9h&AN=2162210&site=eds-live&scope=site
Michael Ollove. July, 2018. Police Are Changing Lineups to Avoid False
IDs. https://www.pewtrusts.org/en/research-and-analysis/blogs/stateline/2018/07/13/police-are-
changing-lineups-to-avoid-false-ids
Supplemental Resources
Bureau of Justice Statistics. No date. Data Collection: National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS).
https://www.bjs.gov/index.cfm?ty=dcdetail&iid=245
CQ Press. No date. CQ Supreme Court
Collection. library.cqpress.com.libdatab.strayer.edu/scc/index.php
FBI.gov. No date. National Incident-Based Reporting System (NIBRS).
https://www.fbi.gov/services/cjis/ucr/nibrs
FBI.gov. No date. Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR). https://www.fbi.gov/services/cjis/ucr
Lexipol. No date. Police 1. https://www.police1.com/
Strayer University Library. No date. BS in Criminal Justice, Specialized
Databases. https://library.strayer.edu/criminaljustice
Fifth Amendment
Constitution Annotated: Analysis and Interpretation of the U.S. Constitution. No date. Constitution of
the United States: Fifth Amendment. https://constitution.congress.gov/constitution/amendment-5/
Sixth Amendment
Patricia Barnes. 2001. What Rights Are Afforded Defendants Under the Sixth Amendment to the
U.S. Constitution? http://library.cqpress.com.libdatab.strayer.edu/scc/drefcj-0012945601
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Course Learning Outcomes
Eighth Amendment
Patricia Barnes. 2001. What Rights Are Afforded Defendants Under the Eighth Amendment to the
U.S. Constitution? http://library.cqpress.com.libdatab.strayer.edu/scc/document.php?id=drefcj-
0012945071
David G. Savage. 2011. Cruel and Unusual Punishment.
http://library.cqpress.com.libdatab.strayer.edu/scc/gct5v1-1179-57466-2235420
Fifth, Sixth, and Eighth Amendments
John R. Vile. 2018. Essential Supreme Court Decisions: Summaries of Leading Case in U.S.
Constitutional Law. http://libdatab.strayer.edu/login?url=https://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?
direct=true&db=nlebk&AN=1711378&site=eds-live&scope=site
Jay M. Feinman. 2018. Law 101: Everything You Need to Know About American Law.
http://libdatab.strayer.edu/login?url=https://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?
direct=true&db=nlebk&AN=1840319&site=eds-live&scope=site
Professional Associations and Organizations
Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences. No date. ACJS | Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences.
https://www.acjs.org/default.aspx
American Society of Criminology. No date. ASC | American Society of
Criminology. https://www.asc41.com/
International Association of Chiefs of Police. No date. IACP | International Association of Chiefs of
Police. http://theiacp.org/
International Association of Crime Analysts. No date. IACA | International Association of Crime
Analysts. https://iaca.net/
Justice Research and Statistics Association. No date. JRSA | Justice Research and Statistics
Association. https://www.jrsa.org/
National Crime Prevention Council. No date. https://www.ncpc.org/
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Weekly Course Schedule
Week 1 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapter 2 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapter 2 PowerPoint presentation.
Learn: Read the article, "The Justice System: What Is the Sequence of Events in the Criminal
Justice System" on the Bureau of Justice Statistics website.
Discuss: Introduce yourself and participate in the discussion, The Criminal Justice Process.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapter 2.
Week 2 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapter 1 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Determine appropriate applications of probable cause and reasonable
suspicion.
1
Decide when to apply the Fourth Amendment and when to apply exceptions.
2
Decide when to use the Miranda Rule and when to make exceptions.
3
Review the application of constitutional rights throughout criminal procedure.
4
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Week 2 - To Do List
Learn: Review the Chapter 1 PowerPoint presentation.
Learn: Review the resource, Federal
Rules
of
Criminal
Procedure.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, Violation of Parole and Probation—Procedure.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapter 1.
Prepare: Review the instructions, scoring guide, and template for the Reasonable Suspicion
Versus Probable Cause assignment, due in Week 3.
Week 3 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapter 3 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapter 3 PowerPoint presentation.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, Reasonable Suspicion Versus Probable Cause.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapter 3.
Assignment: Complete and submit the Reasonable Suspicion Versus Probable Cause
assignment.
Week 4 - To Do List
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Week 4 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapters 5 and 6 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice
textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapters 5 and 6 PowerPoint presentations.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, Use of Force.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapters 5 and 6.
Prepare: Review the instructions, scoring guide, and template for the Miranda Rule or Exception?
assignment, due in Week 5.
Week 5 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapters 11 and 14 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapters 11 and 14 PowerPoint presentations.
Discuss: Complete the discussion, Miranda Rights.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapters 11 and 14.
Assignment: Complete and submit the Miranda Rule or Exception? assignment.
Week 6 - To Do List
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Week 6 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapter 8 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapter 8 PowerPoint presentation.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, Motor Vehicle Stops: Application.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapter 8.
Prepare: Review the instructions and scoring guide for the Search and Seizure Case Study
assignment, due in Week 7.
Week 7 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapter 9 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapter 9 PowerPoint presentation.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, Cell Phones and the Fourth Amendment.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapter 9.
Assignment: Complete and submit the Search and Seizure Case Study assignment.
Week 8 - To Do List
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Week 8 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapters 4 and 7 in the Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapters 4 and 7 PowerPoint presentations.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, Fruit of the Poisonous Tree Doctrine.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapters 4 and 7.
Prepare: Review the instructions, scoring guide, and template for the Constitutional Amendments
and the Criminal Justice Process assignment, due in Week 9.
Week 9 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapter 12 in the Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice
textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapter 12 PowerPoint presentation.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, The Fifth and Sixth Amendments.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapter 12.
Assignment: Complete and submit the Constitutional Amendments and the Criminal Justice
Process assignment.
Week 10 - To Do List
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Week 10 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapter 10 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapter 10 PowerPoint presentation.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, Lineup Effectiveness.
Quiz: Complete the quiz covering Chapter 10.
Week 11 - To Do List
Learn: Read Chapters 13 and 15 in your Criminal
Procedure:
Law
and
Practice textbook.
Learn: Review the Chapters 13 and 15 PowerPoint presentations.
Discuss: Participate in the discussion, Capital Punishment.
Grading Scale
Participation Total
Points
% of
Grade
Discussion Participation 220 22%
Assignment Total
Points
% of
Grade
Week 1 Quiz - Chapter 2 33 3.3%
Week 2 Quiz - Chapter 1 33 3.3%
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
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Participation Total
Points
% of
Grade
Week 3 Assignment - Reasonable Suspicion Versus Probable Cause 100 10%
Week 3 Quiz - Chapter 3 33 3.3%
Week 4 Quiz - Chapters 5 and 6 33 3.3%
Week 5 Assignment - Miranda Rule or Exception? 100 10%
Week 5 Quiz - Chapters 11 and 14 33 3.3%
Week 6 Quiz - Chapter 8 33 3.3%
Week 7 Assignment - Search and Seizure Case Study 125 12.5%
Week 7 Quiz - Chapter 9 33 3.3%
Week 8 Quiz - Chapters 4 and 7 33 3.3%
Week 9 Assignment - Constitutional Amendments and the Criminal
Justice Process
125 12.5%
Week 9 Quiz - Chapter 12 33 3.3%
Week 10 Quiz - Chapter 10 33 3.3%
Totals 1000 100%
Final Course Grade
Points Percentage Grade
900 - 1000 90% - 100% A
800 - 899 80% - 89% B
700 - 799 70% - 79% C
600 - 699 60% - 69% D
0 - 599 59% and below F
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Unique Course Features
Grading Scale Notation
Please consult the University Catalog and your academic advisor to determine the final grade needed
in this class to satisfy your specific degree conferral requirements.
Assignments
Week 3 Assignment - Reasonable Suspicion Versus Probable Cause
Summary
Click the linked activity title to view the Reasonable Suspicion Versus Probable Cause
assignment.
Text
Overview
Law enforcement officers use two methods to investigate possible criminal activity: reasonable
suspicion and probable cause. Reasonable suspicion means officers have a reasonable belief,
sometimes called a hunch, that criminal activity may have occurred. They have no hard evidence to
support their belief. Probable cause is more concrete. Probable cause means officers are not just
suspicious that criminal activity has occurred; they think it's likely, or probable, that criminal activity
has taken place. Many times reasonable suspicion may evolve into probable cause. This is
not always the case, however. Initial contact between an officer and a subject often involves
reasonable suspicion rather than probable cause.
This is a two-part assignment. Be sure to complete both parts.
Instructions
Part 1
In Part 1 of this assignment you are required to write a one- to two-page narrative in which you:
Distinguish between reasonable suspicion and probable cause.
Be sure to illustrate your distinctions between these two terms with examples.
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Develop a checklist with a series of questions to ask when assessing reasonable suspicion
Versus probably cause (for example, What drew your attention to this particular person?).
Part 2
In Part 2 of this assignment, you are required to examine the 10 scenarios contained in the
Reasonable Suspicion Versus Probable Cause Template [DOCX].
Note: The first scenario is completed for you as an example to guide your work on the
remaining nine scenarios.
For each scenario in the template:
1. Determine whether reasonable suspicion or probable cause applies to each scenario.
2. Justify your determinations.
3. Use three sources to support your writing.
Choose sources that are credible, relevant, and appropriate.
Cite each source listed on your source page at least one time within your assignment.
For help with research, writing, and citation, access the library or review library guides.
You may use your textbook as one of your resources.
Important: Be sure to submit your one- to two-page narrative and
the completed Reasonable
Suspicion Versus Probable Cause Template to the assignment submission area.
Formatting
This course requires the use of Strayer Writing Standards. For assistance and information, please
refer to the Strayer Writing Standards link in the left-hand menu of your course. Check with your
professor for any additional instructions. Note the following:
The preferred method is for your narrative on reasonable suspicion versus probable cause to
be typed, double-spaced, using Times New Roman font (size 12), with one-inch margins on all
sides. The Reasonable Suspicion Versus Probable Cause Template may be single-spaced.
Include a cover page containing the assignment title, your name, your professor's name, the
course title, and the date. The cover page is not included in the required page length.
Include a source list page. Citations and references must follow SWS format. The source list
page is not included in the required page length.
Learning Outcomes
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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The specific course learning outcome associated with this assignment is:
Determine appropriate applications of reasonable suspicion and probable cause.
Scoring Guide
Distinguish between reasonable suspicion
and probable cause. 10 %
Unacceptable
Did not submit or
incompletely
distinguished
between
reasonable
suspicion and
probable cause.
Needs
Improvement
Insufficiently
distinguished
between
reasonable
suspicion and
probable cause.
Satisfactory
Partially
distinguished
between
reasonable
suspicion and
probable cause.
Competent
Satisfactorily
distinguished
between
reasonable
suspicion and
probable cause.
Exemplary
Thoroughly
distinguished
between
reasonable
suspicion and
probable cause.
Develop a checklist with a series of questions
to ask when assessing reasonable suspicion
versus probable cause. 20 %
Unacceptable
Did not submit or
incompletely
developed a
checklist with a
series of
questions to ask
when assessing
reasonable
suspicion versus
probable cause.
Needs
Improvement
Insufficiently
developed a
checklist with a
series of
questions to ask
when assessing
reasonable
suspicion versus
probable cause.
Satisfactory
Partially
developed a
checklist with a
series of
questions to ask
when assessing
reasonable
suspicion versus
probable cause.
Competent
Satisfactorily
developed a
checklist with a
series of
questions to ask
when assessing
reasonable
suspicion versus
probable cause.
Exemplary
Thoroughly
developed a
checklist with a
series of
questions to ask
when assessing
reasonable
suspicion versus
probable cause.
Determine whether reasonable suspicion or
probable cause applies to each provided
scenario. 20 %
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Unacceptable
Did not submit or
incompletely
determined
whether
reasonable
suspicion or
probable cause
applies to each
provided
scenario.
Needs
Improvement
Insufficiently
determined
whether
reasonable
suspicion or
probable cause
applies to each
provided
scenario.
Satisfactory
Partially
determined
whether
reasonable
suspicion or
probable cause
applies to each
provided
scenario.
Competent
Satisfactorily
determined
whether
reasonable
suspicion or
probable cause
applies to each
provided
scenario.
Exemplary
Thoroughly
determined
whether
reasonable
suspicion or
probable cause
applies to each
provided
scenario.
Justify your determinations. 35 %
Unacceptable
Did not submit or
incompletely
justified your
determinations.
Needs
Improvement
Insufficiently
justified your
determinations.
Satisfactory
Partially justified
your
determinations.
Competent
Satisfactorily
justified your
determinations.
Exemplary
Thoroughly
justified your
determinations.
Use three sources to support your writing. 5 %
Unacceptable
No references
provided.
Needs
Improvement
Does not meet
the required
number of
references; all
references are
poor-quality
choices.
Satisfactory
Meets the
required number
of references;
some references
are poor-quality
choices.
Competent
Meets the
number of
required
references; most
references are
high-quality
choices.
Exemplary
Meets or
exceeds the
number of
required
references; all
references are
high-quality
choices.
Clarity, organization, writing mechanics, and
formatting requirements. 10 %
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Unacceptable
Serious and
persistent errors
in clarity,
organization,
writing
mechanics, and
formatting
requirements.
Needs
Improvement
Persistent errors
in clarity,
organization,
writing
mechanics, and
formatting
requirements.
Satisfactory
Partially free of
errors in clarity,
organization,
writing
mechanics, and
formatting
requirements.
Competent
Mostly free of
errors in clarity,
organization,
writing
mechanics, and
formatting
requirements.
Exemplary
Error-free or
almost error-free
in terms of clarity,
organization,
writing
mechanics, and
formatting
requirements.
Week 5 Assignment - Miranda Rule or Exception?
Summary
Click the linked activity title to view the Miranda Rule or Exception assignment.
Text
Overview
Prior to the Miranda v Arizona ruling in 1966, law enforcement could question possible suspects
without their having legal counsel present. They could bully potential suspects, trick them, and do
whatever else they thought was necessary to determine potential suspects' involvement in a crime.
The Miranda ruling protects people by allowing them to have legal counsel present when questioned
by law enforcement regarding a crime in which they may or may not have been involved.
This is a two-part assignment. Be sure to complete both parts.
Instructions
Part 1
In Part 1 of this assignment you are required to write a one- to two-page narrative in which you:
Summarize the Miranda Rule, including examples.
Explain exceptions to the Miranda Rule, including examples.
Develop a checklist with a series of questions to ask when assessing whether or not the
Miranda Rule applies (for example, is your question a general one, such as name and date of
birth? Or is it one that could make them vulnerable to prosecution?).
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Part 2
In Part 2 of this assignment, you are required to examine the scenarios contained in the Miranda
Rule or Exception Template [DOCX].
Note: The first scenario is completed for you as an example to guide your work on the
remaining nine scenarios.
For each scenario:
1. Determine for each scenario whether the Miranda Rule applies or an exception to it is in order.
2. Justify your determinations.
3. Use three sources to support your writing.
Choose sources that are credible, relevant, and appropriate.
Cite each source listed on your source page at least one time within your assignment.
For help with research, writing, and citation, access the library or review library guides.
You may use your textbook as one of your resources.
Important: Be sure to submit your one- to two-page narrative and
the completed Miranda Rule or
Exception Template to the assignment submission area.
Formatting
This course requires the use of Strayer Writing Standards. For assistance and information, please
refer to the Strayer Writing Standards link in the left-hand menu of your course. Check with your
professor for any additional instructions. Note the following:
The preferred method is for your narrative on the Miranda Rule versus an exception be typed,
double-spaced, using Times New Roman font (size 12), with one-inch margins on all sides.
The Miranda Rule or Exception Template may be single-spaced.
Include a cover page containing the assignment title, your name, your professor's name, the
course title, and the date. The cover page is not included in the required page length.
Include a source list page. Citations and references must follow SWS format. The source list
page is not included in the required page length.
Learning Outcomes
The specific course learning outcome associated with this assignment is:
Decide when to use the Miranda Rule and when to make exceptions.
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information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.
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Scoring Guide
Summarize the Miranda Rule, including
examples. 10 %
Unacceptable
Did not submit or
incompletely
summarized the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Needs
Improvement
Insufficiently
summarized the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Satisfactory
Partially
summarized the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Competent
Satisfactorily
summarized the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Exemplary
Thoroughly
summarized the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Explain exceptions to the Miranda Rule,
including examples. 10 %
Unacceptable
Did not submit or
incompletely
explained
exceptions to the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Needs
Improvement
Insufficiently
explained
exceptions to the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Satisfactory
Partially
explained
exceptions to the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Competent
Satisfactorily
explained
exceptions to the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Exemplary
Thoroughly
explained
exceptions to the
Miranda Rule,
including
examples.
Develop a checklist with a series of questions
to ask when assessing whether or not the
Miranda Rule applies. 15 %
2020 Strayer University. All Rights Reserved. This document contains Strayer University Confidential and Proprietary
information and may not be copied, further distributed, or otherwise disclosed in whole or in part, without the expressed
written permission of Strayer University.