About: United States v. Karo   Goto Sponge  NotDistinct  Permalink

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United States v. Karo, 468 U.S. 705 (1984), was a United States Supreme Court decision related to the Fourth Amendment protection from unreasonable search and seizure. It held that use of an electronic beeper device to monitor a can of ether without a warrant constituted an unlawful search. However, the Court upheld the conviction of Karo and his accomplices, stating that the warrant affidavit contained enough information not derived from the unlawful use of the beeper to provide sufficient basis for probable cause.

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rdfs:label
  • United States v. Karo
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  • United States v. Karo, 468 U.S. 705 (1984), was a United States Supreme Court decision related to the Fourth Amendment protection from unreasonable search and seizure. It held that use of an electronic beeper device to monitor a can of ether without a warrant constituted an unlawful search. However, the Court upheld the conviction of Karo and his accomplices, stating that the warrant affidavit contained enough information not derived from the unlawful use of the beeper to provide sufficient basis for probable cause.
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foaf:name
  • United States v. Karo, et al.
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has abstract
  • United States v. Karo, 468 U.S. 705 (1984), was a United States Supreme Court decision related to the Fourth Amendment protection from unreasonable search and seizure. It held that use of an electronic beeper device to monitor a can of ether without a warrant constituted an unlawful search. However, the Court upheld the conviction of Karo and his accomplices, stating that the warrant affidavit contained enough information not derived from the unlawful use of the beeper to provide sufficient basis for probable cause.
ArgueDate
  • --04-25
ArgueYear
case
  • United States v. Karo, 468 U.S. 705
Concurrence
  • O'Connor
DecideDate
  • --07-03
DecideYear
findlaw
Holding
  • The use of an electronic beeper device to monitor a can of ether without a warrant constituted unlawful search and seizure.
JoinConcurrence
  • Rehnquist
JoinMajority
  • Burger, Blackmun, Powell, Rehnquist, O'Connor
  • Burger, Brennan, Marshall, Blackmun, Powell, Stevens
justia
LawsApplied
Litigants
  • United States v. Karo
other source
  • DOJ
other url
Prior
  • 17280.0
SCOTUS
USPage
USVol
majority
  • White
Concurrence/Dissent
  • Stevens
JoinConcurrence/Dissent
  • Brennan, Marshall
ParallelCitations
  • 172800.0
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