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Fourth Amendment

Seattle University School of Law

Seattle University Law Review

2008

Articles 1 - 2 of 2

Full-Text Articles in Law

Great (And Reasonable) Expectations: Fourth Amendment Protection For Attorney-Client Communications, Teri J. Dobbins Jan 2008

Great (And Reasonable) Expectations: Fourth Amendment Protection For Attorney-Client Communications, Teri J. Dobbins

Seattle University Law Review

Most motor vehicle crashes are traceable to “some failure of judgment that fully reveals its dangers only when it is too late. That is precisely why they are accidents.” For example, speeding is one of the most prevalent factors contributing to vehicular crashes. Although especially deadly when combined with driver intoxication, speeding is a significant contributing factor in fatal crashes involving sober drivers. Part II of this Article briefly discusses the development of accident insurance. It examines courts' struggles in determining whether an insured's death was an accident for purposes of awarding accidental death benefits, and approaches to resolving this …


The Origin Of Article I, Section 7 Of The Washington State Constitution, Associate Chief Justice Charles W. Johnson, Scott P. Beetham Jan 2008

The Origin Of Article I, Section 7 Of The Washington State Constitution, Associate Chief Justice Charles W. Johnson, Scott P. Beetham

Seattle University Law Review

This Article will demonstrate that history does in fact provide guidance to the intention of the framers when they rejected the language of the Fourth Amendment and adopted the unique language of article I, section 7. Contrary to the Ringer court's assertion, federal and state case law, legal academic articles, and newspaper articles from the late nineteenth century and early twentieth century provide a wealth of information from which the rationale behind the framers' decision to choose the specific language in article I, section 7 can be hypothesized.