3 edition of Zurcher v. Stanford daily found in the catalog.
Zurcher v. Stanford daily
United States. Congress. House. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee on Courts, Civil Liberties, and the Administration of Justice.
|LC Classifications||KF27 .J857 1979g|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 350 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||350|
|LC Control Number||79604062|
zurcher v. stanford daily hearings subcommittee on courts, civil liberties, and the administration of justice committee on the judiciary house of representatives ninety-sixth congress first session on h.r. and h.r. as related to zurcher v. stanford daily serial no. 18 u.s. government printing office washington: Guide to the Zurcher v. The Stanford Daily Records Steven Kessler, Oct. 23, ) involving The Stanford Daily photographers covering a demonstration. Background. On Ap , Palo Alto police officers obtained a warrant to search the offices of the student newspaper The Stanford Daily for photographic evidence of the April 9th.
MEMORANDUM AND ORDER. PECKHAM, District Judge. This is an action pursuant to 42 U.S. C. § to declare illegal and unconstitutional a search on Ap of the offices of the Stanford Daily, the primary newspaper on the Stanford University campus. In addition to declaratory relief plaintiffs, the Stanford Daily and various members of its staff further pray for an injunction against. Search for: "Zurcher v. Stanford Daily" Results 1 - 14 of Sorted by Relevance | Sort by Date. RSS Subscribe: 20 results | results. Justice Dept.'s Media Investigation Policy Falls Flat Compared to Other Protections Against Press Intrusion. 15 May , 5.
Zurcher v. Stanford Daily. is a United States Supreme Court case from in which The Stanford Daily, a student newspaper at Stanford University, was searched by police after they suspected the paper to be in possession of photographs of a demonstration that took place at the campus' medical center in April Zurcher v. Stanford Daily U.S. , 98 S. Ct. , 56 L. Ed.2d () The police were involved in a violent clash with anti-war protesters on the Stanford campus. The police believed that the student newspaper had photographs of the incident, and .
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Zurcher v. Stanford Daily, U.S. (), is a United States Supreme Court case from in which The Stanford Daily, a student newspaper at Stanford University, was searched by police after they suspected the paper to be in possession of photographs of a demonstration that took place at the university's hospital in April Concurrence: Powell.
James Zurcher, Etc., et al., Petitioners, V. Zurcher v. Stanford daily book Stanford Daily et al. U.S. Supreme Court Transcript of Record with Supporting Pleadings (Paperback) by Selby Brown and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at United States Supreme Court.
ZURCHER v. STANFORD DAILY() No. Argued: Janu Decided: [ Footnote * ] Together with No.Bergna, District Attorney of Santa Clara County, et al. Stanford Daily et al., also on certiorari to the same court.
Respondents, a student newspaper that had published articles and photographs of a clash between demonstrators and. Zurcher v. The Stanford Daily in the Encyclopedia of the Supreme Court of the United States The Encyclopedia of United States Supreme court Reports; being a complete encyclopedia of all the case law of the federal Supreme court This is an advance summary of a.
Get Zurcher v. Stanford Daily, U.S. (), United States Supreme Court, case facts, key issues, and holding and reasoning online today. Written and curated by. Zurcher v. Stanford Daily, U.S. (), is a United States Supreme Courtcase from in which The Stanford Daily, a student newspaperat Stanford University, was searched by police after they suspected the paper to be in possession of photographs of a demonstration that took place at the university's hospital in April Stanford Daily Robert K.
Booth, Jr. Argued the cause for the petitioners in Zurcher v. Title U.S. Reports: Zurcher v. Stanford Daily, U.S. Contributor Names White, Byron Raymond (Judge).
Zurcher v. Stanford Daily, U.S. 98 S.56 L. 2dU.S. LE 3 Media L. Rep. (U.S. In Zurcher v. Stanford Daily, U.S. (), the U.S. Supreme Court held that the First Amendment’s freedom of the press does not bar the execution of such a search warrant if the innocent third party is the press.
Stanford Daily, was brought to the Supreme Court of the United States inwith the nation’s highest court ruling in favor of Zurcher. The ensuing outcry among journalists and the public. To get a feel note that the Stanford Daily archives are all online. Probably not too good for citable source material but can give you a feel for the campus atmosphere at the time.
Also Stanford in Turmoil: Campus Unrest, by Richard Lyman (then University President) may discuss it (though you might not have easy access to the book). Zurcher v. Stanford Daily U.S. Supreme Court of the United States 5 ZURCHER, CHIEF OF POLICE OF PALO ALTO, ET AL. STANFORD DAILY ET AL.
Argued Janu Decided CERTIORARI TO THE UNITED STATES COURT OF. The Stanford Daily, the respondent sought to enjoin Zurcher, the petitioner for abridging the newspaper’s constitutional right of possessing photographs and a report on a demonstration at a hospital.
A warrant was issued from Zurcher to search The Stanford Daily for the demonstration photos based on probably cause. CQ Press - Zurcher v. Stanford Daily () Covering the key concepts, events, laws and legal doctrines, court decisions, and litigators and litigants, this new reference on the law of search and seizu Skip to main content.
Contribution to Book Zurcher v. Stanford Daily. Encyclopedia of the First Amendment () Craig Hemmens, Boise State University; Disciplines. Criminal Law; Publication Date. Editor. David Hudson, David Schultz, and John Vile.
Zurcher v. Stanford Daily: Case Brief, Evidence & Decision Next Lesson. Tennessee Valley Authority v. Hill () Case Brief; City of Philadelphia v.
New Jersey Case Brief. ZURCHER v. STANFORD DAILY, U.S. () it authorized the searchers to rummage among and make judgments about books and papers and was the functional equivalent of a general warrant, one of the principal targets of the Fourth Amendment.
Where presumptively protected materials are sought to be seized, the warrant requirement should be. ZURCHER V. STANFORD DAILY After the Stanford Daily was suspected of having pictures of a campus medical center demonstration, police searched the newsroom for evidence.
The Daily filed a suit claiming the warrants were unconstitutional. The U.S. Supreme Court argued Zurcher v. Supp. () The STANFORD DAILY et al., Plaintiffs, v. James ZURCHER, individually and as Chief of Police of the City of Palo Alto, County of Santa Clara, State of California, et al., Defendants.
F. Supp. 18 () The STANFORD DAILY et al., Plaintiffs, v. James ZURCHER, Individually and as Chief of Police of the City of Palo Alto, County of Santa Clara, State of California, et al., Defendants.The Daily and the Court: The legacy of Zurcher v.
Stanford Daily [copy ep] It’s rare that a college newspaper creates a nationwide constitutional controversy, but that’s exactly what happened.Zurcher v. Stanford daily: hearings before the Subcommittee on Courts, Civil Liberties, and the Administration of Justice of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, Ninety-sixth Congress, first session, on H.R.