Roe Vs. Wade Ruling Case Study Assignment

Roe Vs. Wade Ruling Case Study Assignment Using the IRAC rule. 

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Sample IRAC rule

Issue

Should a personal be exempted from a punishment for converting the government land into personal use based on omission?

Rule

No, an omission from the law of any mention of intent should not be eliminated from the defined crimes.

Analysis

The main question in this case was on whether Morissette should be charged for embezzling or converting the property of the United States for personal use or not. While the intention of the offender is a matter to consider in ruling, its existence must be scrutinized in terms of its relevance to the evidence provided. In this case, Morisette loaded three tones of a truck into the U.S land which was used as a practice bombing range. The government disposed bomb casings in heaps on the field. Furthermore, Morsisette converted the land in day light while people observed. From the case, it is apparent that Morissette did not have the intention of stealing the land; however, thought that the property was abandoned. However, how could one get into an alien property without inquiring about its ownership? Besides, he knew that the property belonged to the government as evident in his response. Despite having no intention, he knowingly, wilfully and unlawfully converted the government land to personal property.

Conclusion

Morissette was charged for converting the government property to personal use. The evidence provided on the intent is not solid to the case and thus non-standing. He charged with a two months imprisonment or pay a $ 200 fine. The decision was just and appropriate based on the facts and evidences provided. He was aware of the law, but acted against the law despite not having the intention to steal the land.

Case Study

Not raping 10 years 10 who had abortion?

Defense Attorney Bryan Bowen, left, talks with prosecutor Dan Meyer in Franklin County court in Columbus, Ohio, Monday July 25, 2022, before Bowen's client, the man accused of raping a 10-year-old girl who then traveled to Indiana to have an abortion, is arraigned. His client plead not guilty. (AP Photo/Paul Vernon)
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Defense Attorney Bryan Bowen, left, talks with prosecutor Dan Meyer in Franklin County court in Columbus, Ohio, Monday July 25, 2022, before Bowen’s client, the man accused of raping a 10-year-old girl who then traveled to Indiana to have an abortion, is arraigned. His client plead not guilty. (AP Photo/Paul Vernon)

COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — A man pleaded not guilty on Monday in Ohio to charges of raping a 10-year-old girl who traveled to Indiana for an abortion last month, which became a flashpoint in the national debate over access to the procedure.

The 27-year-old defendant is charged with two felony counts of rape in a court in Franklin County, home to the state capital Columbus. He could face life without parole. Police say the man confessed to raping the girl on two separate occasions upon his July 12 arrest. He is being held without bond ahead of a bond hearing that’s yet to be scheduled.

The girl’s case gained national attention after an Indianapolis physician, Dr. Caitlin Bernard, said the child had to travel to Indiana due to Ohio banning abortions at the first detectable “fetal heartbeat” after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned the landmark Roe v. Wade ruling.

Prior to the suspect’s arrest, Ohio Attorney General Dave Yost and U.S. Rep. Jim Jordan, both Republicans, were among conservatives who publicly questioned the story’s validity and the child’s existence.

President Joe Biden, a Democrat, highlighted the girl’s case at the signing of an executive order aimed at protecting access to abortion.

ABORTION

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A detective testified July 13 at an initial court appearance for the man that Columbus police learned about the girl’s pregnancy after her mother alerted Franklin County Children Services on June 22.

The detective also testified that the girl had an abortion in Indianapolis on June 30.

The Associated Press generally doesn’t identify victims of sexual assault and, for now, is not naming the suspect to avoid inadvertently identifying the girl.

Ohio’s “heartbeat” abortion ban law defines an emergency as life-threatening or involving a “serious risk of the substantial and irreversible impairment of a major bodily function.” Under that definition, the 10-year-old’s condition wouldn’t have risen to the threshold of an emergency, Kellie Copeland, director of Pro-Choice Ohio, an abortion rights group, said Wednesday.”

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