exclusionary rule

NOUN
  1. a rule that provides that otherwise admissible evidence cannot be used in a criminal trial if it was the result of illegal police conduct
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How To Use exclusionary rule In A Sentence

  • In 1984 Congress undercut the exclusionary rule which barred evidence obtained in violation of the Fourth Amendment.
  • Back in the old days of 2002 I used to think that the point was to create an endplay in which the exclusionary rule, right to counsel, and such “had to be sacrificed” on the altar of our safety. I Said I Said What I Said | ATTACKERMAN
  • It could not confidently be said that that was true of the exclusionary rule. Times, Sunday Times
  • I also echo CrazyTrain’s highlighting of Miranda violations merely resulting in inadmissibility — makes sense in hindsight (it functions like the exclusionary rule does), but not intuitive or obvious if you haven’t thought of it. The Volokh Conspiracy » Shahzad and Miranda Rights
  • Further, the exclusionary rule was not triggered by a criminal conviction alone. Times, Sunday Times
  • The court looked in detail at the exclusionary rule and the rationale behind it. Times, Sunday Times
  • The wisdom of this exclusionary rule is doubtful, as many straightforward applications for relief from sanction should be capable of being disposed of fairly and efficiently without any oral hearing.
  • Only through a thorough understanding of the exclusionary rule of the illegally obtained evidence can we construct a rational exclusionary rule of the illegally obtained evidence.
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