articulate

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articulate

Zoology (of arthropods and higher vertebrates) possessing joints or jointed segments
References in periodicals archive ?
In this consolidated appeal from appellant's criminal conviction and the order denying his motion to rescind the license revocation, appellant argued that the District Court erred when it determined law enforcement had reasonable, articulable suspicion to expand the scope of the initial traffic stop and pursue a driving-while-impaired (DWI) investigation.
Siemon highlights the unique abundance of collective categories that Marlowe applies to the hereditary nobility--earls, lords, barons, kings--and the ways these terms stay within the bounds of what is culturally articulable while also injecting irony into the text.
The panel further opines that the "visibility of impairment" to which it is referring is the driver's ability to operate the motor vehicle, not the visibility of the vehicle's movements or driving itself.<br />Presently, an officer must have an articulable reasonable suspicion that either the driver or at least one of the vehicle's occupants has violated the law.
60-039-18 and can be found here.<br />'Specific, articulable' reasons<br />Johnston attorney Thomas M.
Genealogy analyzes the contingent lines of descent of the relations that link the visible and articulable in knowledge systems and the relations of power that produce them (Foucault 1979:23-24).
As such, it next considered whether Gilbert had an objectively reasonable and articulable suspicion that Alston was engaging in illegal activity, and whether the detention became a consensual encounter.
Instead, we are seeking a discernible difference--a tangible and articulable improvement in institutional or physical conditions at whatever level(such as strategic, tactical, or operational levels) is appropriate.
(70) As a result of this exception to the constitutional probable cause requirement, under [section] 2703(c)(1)(B), a court order for disclosure of CSLI need only be supported by a standard of "specific and articulable facts" that show "reasonable grounds to believe" that the record is "relevant and material to an ongoing criminal investigation." (71) Importantly, a court order issued pursuant to [section] 2703(c)(1)(B) is expressly prohibited if it is in contravention of state law.
Supreme Court in 1991 held that armed narcotics officers had legal authority to question a bus passenger without any articulable suspicion, so long as "a reasonable passenger would feel free to decline the officers' requests or otherwise terminate the encounter." (12) Ten years later, in People v.
to which no probable cause or even articulable suspicion exists"
As Richard French has put it, "The demands of politics are unpredictably diverse and protean and thus political reason is unusually resistant to generalisation and codification; it remains tacit and only obtusely articulable even for those who possess it.