Facts: Summary of the events, court timeline, evidence, and so forth
Issues: Issues that were present in this case
Decisions: The court's decision and the conclusion to the case
Reasoning: The rationale behind the final decision
Dissenting opinions: Any dissenting opinions, and an explanation of what they were and why they were raised
Define disorderly conduct. Explain why the protest of one group was upheld while the other was not.
Two angry students sent e-mails from Texas to government agencies, such as the FBI in California, U.S. Customs in New York, the ATF, the Secret Service, and the Correspondence Office of the President. The e-mails contained threats to blow up a building in protest over U.S. involvement in several controversial international issues. The students were arrested and charged with threats to use weapons of mass destruction. A search of the students' homes and dormitories did not reveal any bomb making materials.
Will the government be successful and obtain a conviction? Explain your answer.
Inmate Grady was working during his shift on the landscape detail at a very large camp with no fences. He and some other prisoners had hidden some homemade moonshine under a rock. Inmate Grady drank the little bit of moonshine that was left. During inmate count, Officer Giles discovers that inmate Grady is missing. A search ensues, and the officers find inmate Grady down the street from the camp asleep under a tree. Inmate Grady argues that he got drunk and lost and could not find his way back to the dormitory.
What charges can be brought against inmate Grady? Explain in detail.