1. Court decisions and statutes can take away rights created by the United States Constitution. (Points : 1) True
2. The right to be secure against unreasonable searches and seizures conducted by the police is guaranteed by state statute. (Points : 1) True
3. E-mail accounts of employees that are created through their employer are private only if there is a door that can be closed to ensure others can not see the screen. (Points : 1) True
4. The group of time-honored rules that courts have used to solve similar problems for decades is called stare decisis. (Points : 1) True
5. State legislatures, not Congress, enact statutory law. (Points : 1) True
6. Treaties made by the United States are not deemed part of the law. (Points : 1) True
7. Law may be classified in terms of principles of law and principles of equity. (Points : 1) True
8. _____________ is a body of principles that establishes the structure of a government and the relationship of that government to the people. (Points : 1) A constitution
The common law
9. Laws can be classified in terms of: (Points : 1)
Roman and English law.
substantive and procedural law.
law and equity.
all of the above.
10. Administrative regulations: (Points : 1)
are essentially industry advisories.
are case-law precedents.
have the force of statutes.
are Constitutional principles.
11. Interpretations of aspects of the right to privacy are often found in: (Points : 1) statutes.
none of the above.
12. Courts have taken the position that E-mail accounts of employees created through their employer are: (Points : 1) private under all circumstances.
private only if the employee so designates at the beginning of the message. not private.
not private unless the employee has ensured no one else is present.
13. A probate court is an example of a general trial court. (Points : 1) True
14. The United States Supreme Court can never function as a court of original jurisdiction. (Points : 1) True
15. The federal courts system consists of _________ level(s) of courts. (Points : 1) one
16. Criminal laws: (Points : 1)
vary from state to state.
are the same from state to state, except in the area of computer crimes. are the same from state to state, except in the area of white-collar crimes. none of the above.
17. A person who did not necessarily commit the crime can still be held criminally responsible for acts committed by others _______________. (Points : 1) only for crimes committed outside the United States. only when the person who actually comitted the crime is a supervisor. only when the crime committed is considered a white-collar crime. none of the above.
18. Racketeering is defined as: (Points : 1)
using money to influence public officials.
using money to influence employees of competitors.
using money derived from illegal activities to invest in legitimate business. using money to influence foreign officials.
19. A computer crime generally requires that: (Points : 1)
the criminal possess a computer.
the victim possess a computer.
the criminal have some knowledge of computers.
the victim's computer was used in a crime.
20. The Fourth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution's protection against unreasonable searches...