Recent Changes for "How to survive police encounters" - Davis Wikihttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encountersRecent Changes of the page "How to survive police encounters" on Davis Wiki.en-us How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2012-08-02 15:50:28MichelleKoehler <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 50: </td> <td> Line 50: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> Your Miranda rights are only incurred in a custodial interrogation setting. It is common for the police to not explain your Miranda rights prior to directly being spoken to by a trained investigator/interrogator. When your Miranda rights are explained <span>to you, and </span>you will be presented with a piece of paper to sign that summarizes your rights. Refusal to sign this paper will be recorded for you. </td> <td> <span>+</span> Your Miranda rights are only incurred in a custodial interrogation setting. It is common for the police to not explain your Miranda rights prior to directly being spoken to by a trained investigator/interrogator. When your Miranda rights are explained you will be presented with a piece of paper to sign that summarizes your rights. Refusal to sign this paper will be recorded for you.<span>&nbsp;Refusal to sign this form does not constitute to establishing that you do not have the capacity to understand your rights and will not keep a custodial interrogation from going forward.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2012-08-02 15:47:49MichelleKoehlerIncorrect information removed and replaced; explanations for probation added <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 12: </td> <td> Line 12: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> In the first two cases, the officer may <span>''detain'' you for a fini</span>te period of time<span>&nbsp;while conducting a traffic stop or other investigation</span>. During this time, you are legally obligated to comply with any direct lawful orders the officer may give. In the third situation, the encounter is considered a ''consensual encounter'', during which you may leave at any time. Asking the officer, "am I free to leave?" is a good way to tell if you are being detained or not. </td> <td> <span>+</span> In the first two cases, the officer may <span>detain you for an indetermina</span>te period of time. During this time, you are legally obligated to comply with any direct lawful orders the officer may give. In the third situation, the encounter is considered a ''consensual encounter'', during which you may leave at any time. Asking the officer, "am I free to leave?" is a good way to tell if you are being detained or not. </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 33: </td> <td> Line 33: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- * '''Searches of a person''' - An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. This is known as a [wiki:wikipedia:Frisking Terry frisk]. However, unless the officer has permission from the person being detained, has probable cause that person being searched is in possession of illegal items, or is arresting the person, the officer may not search.<br> - * '''Searches of a vehicle''' - An officer may conduct a plain-view search of a vehicle while conducting a traffic stop. However, unless the car must be towed, or unless the officer has probable cause to believe that illegal items are in the car, or has permission from the driver, the vehicle may not be searched.<br> - * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress or if he or she has permission to enter. Otherwise, an officer may not enter a person's home without a search warrant.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ * '''Searches of a person''' - An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. This is known as a [wiki:wikipedia:Frisking Terry frisk]. The purpose of a Terry frisk is to determine whether or not a person is armed, is armed or has evidence on their purpose. This "stop and frisk" policy has been upheld as reasonable by the United States Supreme Court for reasons of officer safety.<br> + * '''Searches of a vehicle''' - An officer may conduct a plain-view search of a vehicle while conducting a traffic stop. If the officer smells, sees or otherwise detects the presence of narcotics, a weapon, or evidence of a crime, he or she may conduct a search of the vehicle without the permission of the driver. Consent from the registered owner of the vehicle is not required to search a vehicle. If any person traveling in the vehicle is on probation or parole, the 4th Amendment search and seizure rights of all vehicle occupants are waived. The car and each person may be searched without reasonable suspicion and without consent.<br> + * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress (referred to as "exigent circumstances") or if he or she has permission to enter. Otherwise, an officer may not enter a person's home without a search warrant or arrest warrant.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 43: </td> <td> Line 43: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- Before the law enforcement officer questions you, he or she should tell you that:</span> </td> <td> <span>+ Arresting officers are not required to explain your Miranda rights to you which are as follows:</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 50: </td> <td> Line 50: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- These are your "Miranda" rights, guaranteed by the [wiki:WikiPedia:United_States_Constitution U.S. Constitution]. If you are not given these warnings, your lawyer can ask that any statements you made to the police not to be used against you in court. But this does not necessarily mean that your case will be dismissed. And this does not apply if you volunteer information without being questioned by the police.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ Your Miranda rights are only incurred in a custodial interrogation setting. It is common for the police to not explain your Miranda rights prior to directly being spoken to by a trained investigator/interrogator. When your Miranda rights are explained to you, and you will be presented with a piece of paper to sign that summarizes your rights. Refusal to sign this paper will be recorded for you.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2010-03-28 13:09:51PhilipNeustromRevert to version 27 (?). <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- deleted</span> </td> <td> <span>+ See also: ["What Should I Know If I'm Arrested"] and ["FAQ Student-Police" a list of questions frequently asked by students].<br> + = General information =<br> + <br> + [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yqMjMPlXzdA This video] provides a good overview of surviving encounters with police.<br> + <br> + A police officer may try to make contact with you under one of the following circumstances:<br> + <br> + * They're attempting to conduct a traffic stop, if you happen to be riding a bike or driving a car. (See below.)<br> + * They believe you may be a witness, victim, or perpetrator of a crime.<br> + * They're just really friendly and want to say hello.<br> + <br> + In the first two cases, the officer may ''detain'' you for a finite period of time while conducting a traffic stop or other investigation. During this time, you are legally obligated to comply with any direct lawful orders the officer may give. In the third situation, the encounter is considered a ''consensual encounter'', during which you may leave at any time. Asking the officer, "am I free to leave?" is a good way to tell if you are being detained or not.<br> + <br> + For additional information about the preceding information, one might want to check out the citizens police academy. It's offered twice a year by the ["Davis Police Department"], and is a weekly class where they detail different aspects of law enforcement. The ["UC Davis Police Department"] also offers a citizen's academy. (You can even get two college credits. It's extracurriculariffic!)<br> + <br> + = Traffic stops =<br> + <br> + During a traffic stop, an officer will use a patrol car or motorcycle to pull over a citizen's vehicle. The officer will make known his or her intent to pull over the driver by pulling behind the driver's car and displaying red and/or blue lights. The officer may also get the driver's attention by signaling with the patrol car's siren. When this occurs, one should follow this procedure to avoid any legal issues or misunderstandings:<br> + <br> + * Signal your intent to cooperate by turning on your vehicle's hazard lights and reducing speed.<br> + * Pull to the right slowly if it is safe to do so, and stop on the side of the road. If pulling over would block traffic, then pull off on the nearest side street or freeway exit.<br> + * When stopped, turn off your engine.<br> + * If it is dark outside, turn on your vehicle's interior lights.<br> + * Keep your hands on the steering wheel and avoid making any sudden movements or reaching for anything.<br> + * Comply with the officer's orders. Responding politely and affirmatively with "yes officer" can make the difference between receiving a warning or getting a hefty traffic fine.<br> + * If you receive a ticket or court summons, SIGN IT! Signing a ticket does not imply guilt--but failure to do so will get you arrested. (The ["The California Aggie" Aggie] had this [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com story] from 1/18/2007 about a student recently detained for failing to sign a ticket.<br> + * Finally, know your rights regarding searches. (See below.)<br> + <br> + = Searches =<br> + <br> + During traffic stops and calls for service, police officers will often ask for permission to search you, your car, or your home. The reason they ask is that without probable cause to search, they cannot unless they get verbal or written permission. More information is provided below:<br> + <br> + * '''Searches of a person''' - An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. This is known as a [wiki:wikipedia:Frisking Terry frisk]. However, unless the officer has permission from the person being detained, has probable cause that person being searched is in possession of illegal items, or is arresting the person, the officer may not search.<br> + * '''Searches of a vehicle''' - An officer may conduct a plain-view search of a vehicle while conducting a traffic stop. However, unless the car must be towed, or unless the officer has probable cause to believe that illegal items are in the car, or has permission from the driver, the vehicle may not be searched.<br> + * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress or if he or she has permission to enter. Otherwise, an officer may not enter a person's home without a search warrant.<br> + <br> + In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a search by saying "I do not consent to any searches." Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted. It may be of interest to you that CHP policy dictates that officers should never ask for consent to search a vehicle. Either they have probable cause or they don't search, period.<br> + <br> + = Arrests =<br> + <br> + If, for some reason you are placed under arrest, be sure to cooperate and do not resist! Any action you take or word you say may be documented and used in court. Your general demeanor during your arrest will also reflect how you are treated at the police station and in court. In addition, be sure to know your rights. Whether you are an adult citizen or non-citizen, you have certain rights if you are arrested.<br> + <br> + Before the law enforcement officer questions you, he or she should tell you that:<br> + <br> + * You have the right to remain silent.<br> + * Anything you say may be used against you.<br> + * You have a right to have a lawyer present while you are questioned.<br> + * If you cannot afford a lawyer, one will be appointed for you.<br> + <br> + These are your "Miranda" rights, guaranteed by the [wiki:WikiPedia:United_States_Constitution U.S. Constitution]. If you are not given these warnings, your lawyer can ask that any statements you made to the police not to be used against you in court. But this does not necessarily mean that your case will be dismissed. And this does not apply if you volunteer information without being questioned by the police.<br> + <br> + = Practical Information =<br> + <br> + Speak clearly, look the officer in the eyes, be polite (a simple "sir" or "ma'am" after every sentence is fine), and don't talk too much or hesitate when asked a question. Treat it as a job interview; just like an interviewer, they are trying to judge you based on what they see in a minute or two of talking to you. Remember it is their profession (like that job interviewer) to try to dig out anything you're doing wrong. In most cases, the police are honestly trying to stop bad people, and it's important in those first few moments that you don't look like bad people.<br> + <br> + The practical situation is summed up by the old classic tale of how to deal with the law: "At 2am, when you are standing on the side of the road with a cop, you have no rights. None whatsoever, even if you know them and have read them and have learned to quote them. Especially if you can quote them -- ''you have no rights''. On Monday morning, when you are in a courtroom, wearing a suit and tie and you and that cop are in front of the judge -- ''that is when you have rights''".<br> + <br> + For more information about what to do if you are arrested, see: ["What Should I Know If I'm Arrested"]<br> + <br> + [[Comments]]<br> + ------<br> + ''2007-04-27 13:19:19'' [[nbsp]] Does anybody know the law about being searched when you have somebody on probation / parole with you? If I remember correctly, if you have somebody in the car with you who is on probation you have to let police search your car. --["Users/BradBenedict"]</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2010-03-28 13:05:26JabberWokkyPage deleted (This expresses belief. Deleted, as per IDNE. Talk to them.) <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- See also: ["What Should I Know If I'm Arrested"] and ["FAQ Student-Police" a list of questions frequently asked by students].<br> - = General information =<br> - <br> - [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yqMjMPlXzdA This video] provides a good overview of surviving encounters with police.<br> - <br> - A police officer may try to make contact with you under one of the following circumstances:<br> - <br> - * They're attempting to conduct a traffic stop, if you happen to be riding a bike or driving a car. (See below.)<br> - * They believe you may be a witness, victim, or perpetrator of a crime.<br> - * They're just really friendly and want to say hello.<br> - <br> - In the first two cases, the officer may ''detain'' you for a finite period of time while conducting a traffic stop or other investigation. During this time, you are legally obligated to comply with any direct lawful orders the officer may give. In the third situation, the encounter is considered a ''consensual encounter'', during which you may leave at any time. Asking the officer, "am I free to leave?" is a good way to tell if you are being detained or not.<br> - <br> - For additional information about the preceding information, one might want to check out the citizens police academy. It's offered twice a year by the ["Davis Police Department"], and is a weekly class where they detail different aspects of law enforcement. The ["UC Davis Police Department"] also offers a citizen's academy. (You can even get two college credits. It's extracurriculariffic!)<br> - <br> - = Traffic stops =<br> - <br> - During a traffic stop, an officer will use a patrol car or motorcycle to pull over a citizen's vehicle. The officer will make known his or her intent to pull over the driver by pulling behind the driver's car and displaying red and/or blue lights. The officer may also get the driver's attention by signaling with the patrol car's siren. When this occurs, one should follow this procedure to avoid any legal issues or misunderstandings:<br> - <br> - * Signal your intent to cooperate by turning on your vehicle's hazard lights and reducing speed.<br> - * Pull to the right slowly if it is safe to do so, and stop on the side of the road. If pulling over would block traffic, then pull off on the nearest side street or freeway exit.<br> - * When stopped, turn off your engine.<br> - * If it is dark outside, turn on your vehicle's interior lights.<br> - * Keep your hands on the steering wheel and avoid making any sudden movements or reaching for anything.<br> - * Comply with the officer's orders. Responding politely and affirmatively with "yes officer" can make the difference between receiving a warning or getting a hefty traffic fine.<br> - * If you receive a ticket or court summons, SIGN IT! Signing a ticket does not imply guilt--but failure to do so will get you arrested. (The ["The California Aggie" Aggie] had this [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com story] from 1/18/2007 about a student recently detained for failing to sign a ticket.<br> - * Finally, know your rights regarding searches. (See below.)<br> - <br> - = Searches =<br> - <br> - During traffic stops and calls for service, police officers will often ask for permission to search you, your car, or your home. The reason they ask is that without probable cause to search, they cannot unless they get verbal or written permission. More information is provided below:<br> - <br> - * '''Searches of a person''' - An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. This is known as a [wiki:wikipedia:Frisking Terry frisk]. However, unless the officer has permission from the person being detained, has probable cause that person being searched is in possession of illegal items, or is arresting the person, the officer may not search.<br> - * '''Searches of a vehicle''' - An officer may conduct a plain-view search of a vehicle while conducting a traffic stop. However, unless the car must be towed, or unless the officer has probable cause to believe that illegal items are in the car, or has permission from the driver, the vehicle may not be searched.<br> - * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress or if he or she has permission to enter. Otherwise, an officer may not enter a person's home without a search warrant.<br> - <br> - In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a search by saying "I do not consent to any searches." Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted. It may be of interest to you that CHP policy dictates that officers should never ask for consent to search a vehicle. Either they have probable cause or they don't search, period.<br> - <br> - = Arrests =<br> - <br> - If, for some reason you are placed under arrest, be sure to cooperate and do not resist! Any action you take or word you say may be documented and used in court. Your general demeanor during your arrest will also reflect how you are treated at the police station and in court. In addition, be sure to know your rights. Whether you are an adult citizen or non-citizen, you have certain rights if you are arrested.<br> - <br> - Before the law enforcement officer questions you, he or she should tell you that:<br> - <br> - * You have the right to remain silent.<br> - * Anything you say may be used against you.<br> - * You have a right to have a lawyer present while you are questioned.<br> - * If you cannot afford a lawyer, one will be appointed for you.<br> - <br> - These are your "Miranda" rights, guaranteed by the [wiki:WikiPedia:United_States_Constitution U.S. Constitution]. If you are not given these warnings, your lawyer can ask that any statements you made to the police not to be used against you in court. But this does not necessarily mean that your case will be dismissed. And this does not apply if you volunteer information without being questioned by the police.<br> - <br> - = Practical Information =<br> - <br> - Speak clearly, look the officer in the eyes, be polite (a simple "sir" or "ma'am" after every sentence is fine), and don't talk too much or hesitate when asked a question. Treat it as a job interview; just like an interviewer, they are trying to judge you based on what they see in a minute or two of talking to you. Remember it is their profession (like that job interviewer) to try to dig out anything you're doing wrong. In most cases, the police are honestly trying to stop bad people, and it's important in those first few moments that you don't look like bad people.<br> - <br> - The practical situation is summed up by the old classic tale of how to deal with the law: "At 2am, when you are standing on the side of the road with a cop, you have no rights. None whatsoever, even if you know them and have read them and have learned to quote them. Especially if you can quote them -- ''you have no rights''. On Monday morning, when you are in a courtroom, wearing a suit and tie and you and that cop are in front of the judge -- ''that is when you have rights''".<br> - <br> - For more information about what to do if you are arrested, see: ["What Should I Know If I'm Arrested"]<br> - <br> - [[Comments]]<br> - ------<br> - ''2007-04-27 13:19:19'' [[nbsp]] Does anybody know the law about being searched when you have somebody on probation / parole with you? If I remember correctly, if you have somebody in the car with you who is on probation you have to let police search your car. --["Users/BradBenedict"]</span> </td> <td> <span>+ deleted</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-10-18 09:29:33WilliamLewisbad wp link. :( <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 33: </td> <td> Line 33: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> - <span>&nbsp;* '''Searches of a person''' - </span>An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. This is known as a [wiki:wikipedia:<span>"</span>Terry frisk<span>"</span>]. However, unless the officer has permission from the person being detained, has probable cause that person being searched is in possession of illegal items, or is arresting the person, the officer may not search. </td> <td> <span>+ * '''Searches of a person''' </span>- An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. This is known as a [wiki:wikipedia:<span>Frisking </span>Terry frisk]. However, unless the officer has permission from the person being detained, has probable cause that person being searched is in possession of illegal items, or is arresting the person, the officer may not search. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-10-18 09:27:53WilliamLewisterry frisk, chp policy. <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 33: </td> <td> Line 33: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> - <span>&nbsp;* '''Searches of a person''' - </span>An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. However, unless the officer has permission from the person being detained, has probable cause that person being searched is in possession of illegal items, or is arresting the person, the officer may not search. </td> <td> <span>+ * '''Searches of a person''' </span>- An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. <span>This is known as a [wiki:wikipedia:"Terry frisk"]. </span>However, unless the officer has permission from the person being detained, has probable cause that person being searched is in possession of illegal items, or is arresting the person, the officer may not search. </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 37: </td> <td> Line 37: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a search by saying "I do not consent to any searches." Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted. </td> <td> <span>+</span> In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a search by saying "I do not consent to any searches." Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted.<span>&nbsp;It may be of interest to you that CHP policy dictates that officers should never ask for consent to search a vehicle. Either they have probable cause or they don't search, period.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-10-18 09:20:45PxlAted(quick edit) <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 12: </td> <td> Line 12: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> In the first two cases, the officer may ''detain'' you for a finite period of time while conducting a traffic stop or other investigation. During this time, you are legally obligated to comply with any direct lawful orders the officer may give. In the third situation, the encounter is considered a ''consensual encounter'', during which you may leave at any time. </td> <td> <span>+</span> In the first two cases, the officer may ''detain'' you for a finite period of time while conducting a traffic stop or other investigation. During this time, you are legally obligated to comply with any direct lawful orders the officer may give. In the third situation, the encounter is considered a ''consensual encounter'', during which you may leave at any time.<span>&nbsp;Asking the officer, "am I free to leave?" is a good way to tell if you are being detained or not.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-10-18 09:17:53PxlAted(quick edit) <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 37: </td> <td> Line 37: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a searchby saying "I do not consent to any searches." Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted. </td> <td> <span>+</span> In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a search<span>&nbsp;</span>by saying "I do not consent to any searches." Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-10-18 09:17:42PxlAted(quick edit) <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 37: </td> <td> Line 37: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a search. Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted. </td> <td> <span>+</span> In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a search<span>by saying "I do not consent to any searches</span>.<span>"</span> Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-27 14:19:19BradBenedictComment added. <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 61: </td> <td> Line 61: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ ------<br> + ''2007-04-27 13:19:19'' [[nbsp]] Does anybody know the law about being searched when you have somebody on probation / parole with you? If I remember correctly, if you have somebody in the car with you who is on probation you have to let police search your car. --["Users/BradBenedict"]</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-27 14:18:03BradBenedict <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 59: </td> <td> Line 59: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ <br> + [[Comments]]</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-27 14:15:24BradBenedict(quick edit) <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 22: </td> <td> Line 22: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> * When stopped, turn of your engine. </td> <td> <span>+</span> * When stopped, turn of<span>f</span> your engine. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-27 13:23:11WilliamLewis(quick edit) <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 35: </td> <td> Line 35: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress or if he or she has permission to enter. Otherwise, an officer may not <span>search</span> a person's home without a search warrant. </td> <td> <span>+</span> * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress or if he or she has permission to enter. Otherwise, an officer may not <span>enter</span> a person's home without a search warrant. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-27 07:04:07JabberWokkyPractical info from old hippies. <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 52: </td> <td> Line 52: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ = Practical Information =<br> + <br> + Speak clearly, look the officer in the eyes, be polite (a simple "sir" or "ma'am" after every sentence is fine), and don't talk too much or hesitate when asked a question. Treat it as a job interview; just like an interviewer, they are trying to judge you based on what they see in a minute or two of talking to you. Remember it is their profession (like that job interviewer) to try to dig out anything you're doing wrong. In most cases, the police are honestly trying to stop bad people, and it's important in those first few moments that you don't look like bad people.<br> + <br> + The practical situation is summed up by the old classic tale of how to deal with the law: "At 2am, when you are standing on the side of the road with a cop, you have no rights. None whatsoever, even if you know them and have read them and have learned to quote them. Especially if you can quote them -- ''you have no rights''. On Monday morning, when you are in a courtroom, wearing a suit and tie and you and that cop are in front of the judge -- ''that is when you have rights''".<br> + </span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-27 01:12:40WilliamLewis(quick edit) <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 35: </td> <td> Line 35: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress or if he or she has permission to enter. <span>A</span>n officer may not search a person's home without a search warrant. </td> <td> <span>+</span> * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress or if he or she has permission to enter. <span>Otherwise, a</span>n officer may not search a person's home without a search warrant. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 23:36:55TomSlankardclarity edit <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 6: </td> <td> Line 6: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> A police officer may try to make contact with you under the following circumstances: </td> <td> <span>+</span> A police officer may try to make contact with you under <span>one of </span>the following circumstances: </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 23:29:27TomSlankardadded a relevant link <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> See also: ["What Should I Know If I'm Arrested"]<span><br> </span>- </td> <td> <span>+</span> See also: ["What Should I Know If I'm Arrested"]<span>&nbsp;and ["FAQ Student</span>-<span>Police"</span> <span>a list of questions frequently asked by students].</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 23:18:11TomSlankardinfo on arrests <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 39: </td> <td> Line 39: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ <br> + = Arrests =<br> + <br> + If, for some reason you are placed under arrest, be sure to cooperate and do not resist! Any action you take or word you say may be documented and used in court. Your general demeanor during your arrest will also reflect how you are treated at the police station and in court. In addition, be sure to know your rights. Whether you are an adult citizen or non-citizen, you have certain rights if you are arrested.<br> + <br> + Before the law enforcement officer questions you, he or she should tell you that:<br> + <br> + * You have the right to remain silent.<br> + * Anything you say may be used against you.<br> + * You have a right to have a lawyer present while you are questioned.<br> + * If you cannot afford a lawyer, one will be appointed for you.<br> + <br> + These are your "Miranda" rights, guaranteed by the [wiki:WikiPedia:United_States_Constitution U.S. Constitution]. If you are not given these warnings, your lawyer can ask that any statements you made to the police not to be used against you in court. But this does not necessarily mean that your case will be dismissed. And this does not apply if you volunteer information without being questioned by the police.<br> + <br> + For more information about what to do if you are arrested, see: ["What Should I Know If I'm Arrested"]</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 23:11:47TomSlankardAdded "see also" for arrests <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ See also: ["What Should I Know If I'm Arrested"]<br> + </span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 23:08:39TomSlankardremoved seed category; I'd say it's a good length now <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 37: </td> <td> Line 37: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- <br> - [[Include(Seed)]]</span> </td> <td> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 23:04:47TomSlankardminor link tweaks, traffic stop section cleanup <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 25: </td> <td> Line 25: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- * If you receive a ticket, SIGN IT! Signing a ticket does not imply guilt--but failure to do so will get you arrested.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ * If you receive a ticket or court summons, SIGN IT! Signing a ticket does not imply guilt--but failure to do so will get you arrested. (The ["The California Aggie" Aggie] had this [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com story] from 1/18/2007 about a student recently detained for failing to sign a ticket.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 27: </td> <td> Line 27: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- <br> - What not to do:<br> - <br> - ["The California Aggie" Aggie] [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]. In particular, if an officer gives you a summons, sign it. The alternative is to be kept in custody until your court date.</span> </td> <td> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 22:59:23TomSlankardlinks, citizen's academy info <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 13: </td> <td> Line 13: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> For additional information about the preceding information, one might want to check out the citizens police academy. It's offered twice a year by the Davis Police Department, and is a weekly class where they detail different aspects of law enforcement. </td> <td> <span>+</span> For additional information about the preceding information, one might want to check out the citizens police academy. It's offered twice a year by the <span>["</span>Davis Police Department<span>"]</span>, and is a weekly class where they detail different aspects of law enforcement.<span>&nbsp;The ["UC Davis Police Department"] also offers a citizen's academy. (You can even get two college credits. It's extracurriculariffic!)</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 22:55:40TomSlankardFixed a youtube link <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 3: </td> <td> Line 3: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=<span>3NmC5wHfC</span>d<span>M</span> This video] provides a good overview of surviving encounters with police. </td> <td> <span>+</span> [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=<span>yqMjMPlXz</span>d<span>A</span> This video] provides a good overview of surviving encounters with police. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 22:55:06TomSlankardGeneral info, grammar and spelling improvements <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- Must see video:<br> - [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3NmC5wHfCdM Busted - The Citizen's Guide to Surviving Police Encounters]</span> </td> <td> <span>+ = General information =</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 4: </td> <td> Line 3: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- If the officers don't give you a direct lawful order, or flash red and blue lights, you are having a consensual encounter and can end it at any time.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3NmC5wHfCdM This video] provides a good overview of surviving encounters with police.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 6: </td> <td> Line 5: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- You might want to check out the citizens police academy. It's offered twice a year thru DPD, and is a weekly class where they detail different aspects of law enforcment.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ A police officer may try to make contact with you under the following circumstances:</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 8: </td> <td> Line 7: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- What not to do:</span> </td> <td> <span>+ * They're attempting to conduct a traffic stop, if you happen to be riding a bike or driving a car. (See below.)<br> + * They believe you may be a witness, victim, or perpetrator of a crime.<br> + * They're just really friendly and want to say hello.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 10: </td> <td> Line 11: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- ["The California Aggie" Aggie] [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]. In particular, if an officer gives you a summons, sign it. The alternative is to be kept in custody until your court date.</span> </td> <td> <span>+ In the first two cases, the officer may ''detain'' you for a finite period of time while conducting a traffic stop or other investigation. During this time, you are legally obligated to comply with any direct lawful orders the officer may give. In the third situation, the encounter is considered a ''consensual encounter'', during which you may leave at any time.<br> + <br> + For additional information about the preceding information, one might want to check out the citizens police academy. It's offered twice a year by the Davis Police Department, and is a weekly class where they detail different aspects of law enforcement.</span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 25: </td> <td> Line 28: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ What not to do:<br> + <br> + ["The California Aggie" Aggie] [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]. In particular, if an officer gives you a summons, sign it. The alternative is to be kept in custody until your court date.<br> + </span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-26 22:47:11TomSlankard <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 12: </td> <td> Line 12: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ = Traffic stops =<br> + <br> + During a traffic stop, an officer will use a patrol car or motorcycle to pull over a citizen's vehicle. The officer will make known his or her intent to pull over the driver by pulling behind the driver's car and displaying red and/or blue lights. The officer may also get the driver's attention by signaling with the patrol car's siren. When this occurs, one should follow this procedure to avoid any legal issues or misunderstandings:<br> + <br> + * Signal your intent to cooperate by turning on your vehicle's hazard lights and reducing speed.<br> + * Pull to the right slowly if it is safe to do so, and stop on the side of the road. If pulling over would block traffic, then pull off on the nearest side street or freeway exit.<br> + * When stopped, turn of your engine.<br> + * If it is dark outside, turn on your vehicle's interior lights.<br> + * Keep your hands on the steering wheel and avoid making any sudden movements or reaching for anything.<br> + * Comply with the officer's orders. Responding politely and affirmatively with "yes officer" can make the difference between receiving a warning or getting a hefty traffic fine.<br> + * If you receive a ticket, SIGN IT! Signing a ticket does not imply guilt--but failure to do so will get you arrested.<br> + * Finally, know your rights regarding searches. (See below.)<br> + <br> + = Searches =<br> + <br> + During traffic stops and calls for service, police officers will often ask for permission to search you, your car, or your home. The reason they ask is that without probable cause to search, they cannot unless they get verbal or written permission. More information is provided below:<br> + <br> + * '''Searches of a person''' - An officer may "pat down" a person being detained in order to check for weapons. However, unless the officer has permission from the person being detained, has probable cause that person being searched is in possession of illegal items, or is arresting the person, the officer may not search.<br> + * '''Searches of a vehicle''' - An officer may conduct a plain-view search of a vehicle while conducting a traffic stop. However, unless the car must be towed, or unless the officer has probable cause to believe that illegal items are in the car, or has permission from the driver, the vehicle may not be searched.<br> + * '''Searches of a home''' - An officer may not enter a person's home or search it unless the officer has probable cause that a crime is in progress or if he or she has permission to enter. An officer may not search a person's home without a search warrant.<br> + <br> + In each of these situations, one need not give consent to a search. Failure to provide consent does not provide cause for a search or arrest. In addition, consent may be revoked at any time after it is granted.<br> + </span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-04-14 15:45:35JasonAllerStub -&gt; Seed <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 12: </td> <td> Line 12: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> [[Include(S<span>tub</span>)]] </td> <td> <span>+</span> [[Include(S<span>eed</span>)]] </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-01-19 17:51:59JasonAllerformat fix <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 10: </td> <td> Line 10: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> ["The California Aggie" Aggie]<span><br> -</span> [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]. In particular, if an officer gives you a summons, sign it. The alternative is to be kept in custody until your court date. </td> <td> <span>+</span> ["The California Aggie" Aggie] [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]. In particular, if an officer gives you a summons, sign it. The alternative is to be kept in custody until your court date. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-01-18 23:08:12StevenDaubert <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 4: </td> <td> Line 4: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ If the officers don't give you a direct lawful order, or flash red and blue lights, you are having a consensual encounter and can end it at any time.<br> + <br> + You might want to check out the citizens police academy. It's offered twice a year thru DPD, and is a weekly class where they detail different aspects of law enforcment.<br> + </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 6: </td> <td> Line 10: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> ["The California Aggie" Aggie] [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]. In particular, if an officer gives you a summons, sign it. The alternative is to be kept in custody until your court date. </td> <td> <span>+</span> ["The California Aggie" Aggie]<span><br> +</span> [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]. In particular, if an officer gives you a summons, sign it. The alternative is to be kept in custody until your court date. </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-01-18 22:57:44WilliamLewis <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 6: </td> <td> Line 6: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> ["The California Aggie" Aggie] [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007] </td> <td> <span>+</span> ["The California Aggie" Aggie] [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]<span>. In particular, if an officer gives you a summons, sign it. The alternative is to be kept in custody until your court date.</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-01-18 18:59:50JasonAllerinternal link and stub <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 6: </td> <td> Line 6: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com <span>Aggie </span>Story 1/18/2007] </td> <td> <span>+ ["The California Aggie" Aggie]</span> [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Story 1/18/2007]<span><br> + <br> + [[Include(Stub)]]</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div> How to survive police encountershttp://daviswiki.org/How_to_survive_police_encounters2007-01-18 11:25:26SharlaDalyThis page is so needed <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for How to survive police encounters<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ Must see video:<br> + [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3NmC5wHfCdM Busted - The Citizen's Guide to Surviving Police Encounters]<br> + <br> + What not to do:<br> + <br> + [http://media.www.californiaaggie.com/media/storage/paper981/news/2007/01/18/CampusNews/Student.Files.Complaint.Following.Ucdpd.Detainment-2653041.shtml?sourcedomain=www.californiaaggie.com&amp;MIIHost=media.collegepublisher.com Aggie Story 1/18/2007]</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div>