ࡱ> vyu| =bjbj(( ZJcJc4(1118iD41$0" b$d$d$d$d$d$d$$&($ZZZ$$###Zb$#Zb$###5Z#N$$0$#q)q)##8q)F#dl#j6$$$r!$ZZZZq) : OHIO MOCK TRIAL PROGRAM CASE SUMMARIES 2015-16 State of Harmony v. Riley Green: AJ Bryant is a teen at Buckeye High School, and is hoping that this years archer costume is authentic enough to win the costume contest in the local Medieval faire. AJ is attending with a friend, Sam Jones, who lives near the fairgrounds. As they stop at a convenience store en route to the faire, AJ causes a disturbance while playing in character with a bow and arrow. The store owner calls the police, and as Officer Green arrives on the scene, he finds Sam and AJ arguing in the parking lot. AJ pulls out his bow and arrow, and Officer Green makes the decision to use deadly force to prevent further harm. Officer Green is charged with felonious assault and the case has been bifurcated; the Court will first hear testimony on Defendants affirmative defense that the use of deadly force was justified. This case will explore the Fourth Amendment protection against unreasonable searches and seizures as it applies to the use of force by an officer to deter or eliminate the threat of harm to the public and officer. 2014-15 Emerson Jones v. Buckeye Juvenile Correctional Institute: Emerson Jones, a juvenile incarcerated at the Defendant Buckeye Juvenile Correctional Institute (BJCI) Jones claims that the Defendant violated his Eighth Amendment right to be free from cruel and unusual punishment. Emerson contends that BJCI used excessive force to contain a fight in the cafeteria, and that medical staff failed to provide proper care and treatment for Emersons resulting injury. BJCI counterclaims that the guard used necessary force to mitigate the riot situation, and that it met the standard of medical care in in treating Joness injury. 2013-14 Phillips School District v. Jesse Springfield.: Philips High School agrees to license naming rights to its field to a large corporation. Students then organize to protest this action both in school and on the field, itself. The school district responds by installing security cameras and searching the lockers of the students involved as well as filing an action to remove the students from the field. The students claim the school district has violated their First and Fourth Amendment rights. 2012 -13 State of Ohio v. Dakota Allen: A high school sophomore is suspected of setting a fire at the school that resulted in the death of a maintenance worker. The police then engage in a lengthy interrogation process that involves driving to the scene of the crime and the victims home as well as various interrogation techniques. Late in the day, the defendant makes a statement claiming responsibility for the fire and is subsequently charged with Murder and Arson. However, the defendant later recants the confession. The defendant has alleged that the statements were improperly coerced by the police in violation of the Fifth and Fourteenth Amendments and filed a Motion to Suppress. 2011-12 State of Ohio v. Storm Jackson: Storm Jackson, a college freshman, is accused of stealing prescription drugs while attending two real estate open houses and while visiting at the houses of two friends. The Defendant and his parents names were on a sign-in list at both open houses. Without a warrant, the police subpoenaed and obtained Storm Jacksons cell phone GPS records before he was arrested. Storm Jackson has filed a motion to suppress claiming that the evidence seized was the result of an improper search and seizure that violated his Fourth Amendment rights. 2010-11 Taylor Henlacks v. Dana Brody, M.D., Ph.D., FCAP: The 2011 Ohio High School Mock Trial competition analyzes an individuals rights to the body parts of a deceased family member. In this years case, after an individual died suddenly in a single car accident, an autopsy was performed with the family's consent to determine the cause of death. During the autopsy, a section of the brain was removed and sent to pathology where it was discovered that the brain cells are regenerative (or "immortal"). The decedents family has filed a lawsuit against the County Coroner alleging that the coroner violated the familys due process rights by sending the regenerative cells to a research lab instead of returning them to the body. 2009-10 Alex Leslie v. Erehwon Local School District: A high school student is suspended for violating a school disciplinary code after posting comments critical of a teacher on his/her personal blog. The blog was created on the students home computer and no school resources were used. All the comments about the teacher were posted from the students home computer but were accessed by other students through the high schools wireless network. The student alleges that the school impermissibly abridged his/her off-campus speech. The school argues that the posts to the blog because the comments caused a disruption at the school and posed a substantial risk that the high school administrators and teachers were diverted from their core educational responsibilities. The trial for the mock trial competition has been bifurcated and will focus only upon whether the school is liable for violation of the students First Amendment right of free speech. 2008-09 Terry Silva v. Buckeye Equality School District: A high school soccer player has had his/her dream of college scholarship threatened by a new school district resolution that requires students to show proof of U.S. citizenship or legal status in the United States before being allowed to participate in extracurricular activities. The student argues that the school district's resolution violates the Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution and is preempted by federal immigration law. 2007-08 The Peoples Church v. The City of Urbanopolis: The Peoples Church is allowing homeless persons to camp on church property. But due to concerns related to crime and the public health, the city has begun dispersing the homeless persons from the church grounds. The church argues that the citys actions unconstitutionally burden the churchs free exercise of religion, as guaranteed by the First and Fourteenth Amendments. 2006-07 The City of Strawberry Hills v. Chris Washington: The city of Strawberry Hills uses eminent domain to take Washingtons house, not for a public project, but rather to permit a private developer to build a mixed-use development as part of an urban revitalization project. The case demonstrates that state constitutions may be an additional source of protection for individual rights, and have the potential for rising above basic rights accorded by the U.S. Constitution. 2005-06 State of Ohio v. Terry Bale: Terry Bale is convicted of aggravated murder. Before the jury decides on his sentence, the defendants lawyers submit a motion to eliminate the death penalty as a sentencing option alleging that the defendant has been found to have schizophrenia and sentencing him to death would be violate the Eigth Amendment protections against cruel and unusual punishment. 2004-05 Biotex Labs v. Animal Rights Foundation: A laboratory begins animal testing and catches the attention of an animal rights group who puts possibly inflammatory statements about the laboratory on their website. The lab is then vandalized. The lab is suing ARF for damages, claiming the language on the website caused animal activists who read the website to take action. 2003-04 State of Ohio v. Trilby Van Acker: A student is accused of leaving a bomb in a backpack under the bleachers at a heavily attended outdoor political rally. The subsequent actions of the police and facts of the confessions are taken to court for a suppression hearing when the student claims his/her fourth and fifth amendments rights were violated because the statements were involuntary and made before the Miranda warnings were read. 2002-03 Ex Parte Miller: The case is set in 1864 and revolves around a community celebration on a large farm in southern Ohio. A few days later the owner of the farm was arrested and taken to a military prison, charged before a military tribunal with inciting an insurrection in violation of the laws of war. Miller filed a writ of habeas corpus saying his right to a civil trial were violated as was his right to freedom of speech. 2001-02 City of Malloryville v. Alex Carlson: A student was brutally attacked and left unconscious. There was one witness, an elderly woman with poor eyesight. From her statement and the DNA taken from the crime scene, police asked brown-haired students at the local high school to give a saliva sample. A DNA match was found. The student filed a motion to suppress evidence seized as a result of an improper search and seizure. 2000-01 State of Ohio v. Chris Blake: This case concerns the issues of profiling, traffic stops, and what constitutes a legal search at a traffic stop. 1999-00 Turner v. Raetown Board of Education: When a student-athlete violates the schools zero-tolerance respect policy, disciplinary action threatens the students college scholarship. The student files a lawsuit on the grounds that the respect policy and penalty violate the students First Amendment and due process rights. 1998-99 City of Whiteacre Bluffs v. K. J. Tyler: A criminal case in municipal court in which the City prosecutes K.J. Tyler for loitering. Defendant Tyler denies the charge and maintains the arrest was unlawful because the ordinance abridges freedom of association under the First Amendment. 1997-98 United States v. Dorain Lowe: A high school student is charged with possession of drugs and drug trafficking after an e-mail message is intercepted by the students principal 1996-97 C. Washington v. Mid-City Veterans Foundation: A high school senior files suit against a veterans organization because s/he was passed over for an academic scholarship that the organization awarded to a minority student. 1995-96 In the Matter of C. Northern: A student-led crime prevention organization runs afoul of a hypothetical state statute prohibiting paramilitary training when they attend a survival skills camp. 1994-95 In the Matter of H. Roller: A juvenile court hearing in which high school students claim their First Amendment and other constitutional rights were violated when they are cited for curfew violation while attending a religious meeting in a local restaurant. 1993-94 Noble v. Katiesburg School District: This case deals with sexual harassment in the schools. Parents of a female student filed a lawsuit against their daughters school district claiming the school knew she was being harassed and failed to stop it. The student teams will argue whether the attentions received by the student were sexual harassment or just flirtatious teasing she couldnt handle. 1992-93 Ohio v. Rexline: A student, waiting in a crowd to attend a rap concert, is searched by the police trying to control the crowd. As a result, Rexline is arrested for underage possession of alcohol. The court must decide if the search was legal under the Fourth Amendment and whether the flask can be entered into evidence. 1991-92 Koe v. Provider X: A student, who tested HIV positive, sues a medical provider and asks the court to close proceedings to ensure personal privacy. The media intervene to try to keep the proceedings open. The court must decide if the right to privacy is more important than the publics right to know. 1990-91 Green v. Tullesburg: A student is expelled for allegedly making threats against the star freshman basketball player in violation of the schools ethnic intimidation rule. The student claims violation of the right to free speech and claims the school rule is so vague it violates substantive due process. 1989-90 Trooper v. Townsville: This case presents a confrontation between the First Amendment rights of high school students and the authority of the school to regulate student government elections and student newspapers. 1988-89 Carps v. Board of Education: The performance of an inspirational song by a student at a high school graduation ceremony is questioned on the grounds that it violates the First Amendment requirement of separation of church and state. 1987-88 Generic v. Childfair: This search and seizure case examined whether evidence seized from a students car during a school function was legally admissible under the Fourth Amendment in a criminal prosecution. 1986-87 Whitley v. Board of Education: A high school athlete, required to take a random drug test, maintained that the test was faulty and procedures conducting it improper. The student used these grounds to challenge school policies making the test a condition for participating in extra -curricular activities. 1985-86 YMS v. Board of Education: When a student newspaper refused to print an ad by a student club sponsoring war games to raise money for a field trip, the club asked for an injunction to prevent their First Amendment right to freedom of the press from being violated. 1984-85 Fulton v. Maddville: A student athlete unknowingly drank spiked punch and was disciplined for violating a school substance abuse policy. The student claimed a violation of both substantive and procedural due process. 1983-84 Bradley v. Ross: A one-eyed basketball player who was denied the right to play on the school team because of his handicap seeks an injunction claiming his constitutional right to privacy and due process was violated.     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Riley Green      2 u0 : --- 2 u 0 AJ Bryant   2 u0 is  2 u0   C2 u%0 a teen at Buckeye High School, and is     2 u0    2 u0  Times New Roman---- !5wf- --- :2 0 hoping that this years archer  F2 O'0 costume is authentic enough to win the      .2 M0 costume contest in the    82 0 local Medieval faire. AJ is at   [2 H50 tending with a friend, Sam Jones, who lives near the        2 `0 fairgrounds. As they stop at a convenience store en route to the faire, AJ causes a disturbance       2 Z0 while playing in character with a bow and arrow. The store owner calls the police, and as          %2 0 Officer Green arr   }2 L0 ives on the scene, he finds Sam and AJ arguing in the parking lot. AJ pulls        2 [0 out his bow and arrow, and Officer Green makes the decision to use deadly force to prevent        2 T0 further harm. Officer Green is charged with felonious assault and the case has been          2 0 bifur 2 [0 cated; the Court will first hear testimony on Defendants affirmative defense that the use             2 V0 of deadly force was justified. This case will explore the Fourth Amendment protection           2 -O0 against unreasonable searches and seizures as it applies to the use of force by     2 -}0    2 -0 an officer to   --- m2 ?A0 deter or eliminate the threat of harm to the public and officer.     ---  2 ?0     2 Q`0    0''------------ 2 d`0 2014  2 d0 - 2 d0 15  2 d0   _2 d80 Emerson Jones v. Buckeye Juvenile Correctional Institute     2 d80 : --- 22 dD0 Emerson Jones, a juvenile - !5f`-  0''---  2 v`0  < 72 v0 incarcerated at the Defendant     2 v\0   F2 ve'0 Buckeye Juvenile Correctional Institute      2 v^0   2 vg0 (BJCI)    2 v0   2 v0 Jone 2 v 0 s claims    0''  2 `0  < 2 0 that   ,2 0 the Defendant violated   2 K0   g2 S=0 his Eighth Amendment right to be free from cruel and unusual       0''  2 `0  < 2  0 punishment  2 0 .   z2 J0 Emerson contends that BJCI used excessive force to contain a fight in the                0''  2 `0  < s2 E0 cafeteria, and that medical staff failed to provide proper care and t  .2 U0 reatment for Emersons     0''  2 `0  < %2 0 resulting injury.  2 0   }2 L0 BJCI counterclaims that the guard used necessary force to mitigate the riot      0''  2 `0  < 42 0 situation, and that it met       2 V#0 the standard of medical care in in         /2 T0 treating Joness injury.    2 0    0''---  2 `0    0''--------------- 2 `0 2013  2 0 - 2 0 14  2 0    2 0   G2 (0 Phillips School District v. Jesse Spring     2 0 field. 2 0 : --- D2 &0 Philips High School agrees to license     2 0    2 0  - !5`-  0''---  2 `0  < 2 Z0 naming rights to its field to a large corporation. Students then organize to protest this       2 0    0''  2 `0  < =2 !0 action both in school and on the         2 0 field,  2 0   G2 (0 itself. The school district responds by        2  0 installing   0''  2 +`0  < ,2 +0 security cameras and s   p2 +,C0 earching the lockers of the students involved as well as filing an       2 +0   2 +0    0''  2 >`0  < 2 >Y0 action to remove the students from the field. The students claim the school district has       2 >0   2 >0    0''  2 P`0  < "2 P0 violated their   >2 P"0 First and Fourth Amendment rights.       2 P0    0''  2 b`0    0''--------- 2 u`0 2012   2 u0 - 2 u0 13  2 u0   72 u0 State of Ohio v. Dakota Allen       2 uw0 :---  2 u|0   b2 u:0 A high school sophomore is suspected of setting a fire at  - !<w`- --- 2 [0 the school that resulted in the death of a maintenance worker. The police then engage in a      2 V0 lengthy interrogation process that involves driving to the scene of the crime and the                 (2 0 victims home as we      v2 'G0 ll as various interrogation techniques. Late in the day, the defendant          2 X0 makes a statement claiming responsibility for the fire and is subsequently charged with                 2 Y0 Murder and Arson. However, the defendant later recants the confession. The defendant has       2 0 alleged  2 T0 that the statements were improperly coerced by the police in violation of the Fifth       a2 90 and Fourteenth Amendments and filed a Motion to Suppress.       2 #0   ---  2 `0    0''------ 2 `0 2011  2 0 - 2 0 12  2 0   ;2  0 State of Ohio v. Storm Jackson:     --- b2 :0 Storm Jackson, a college freshman, is accused of stealing   - !5`- --- "2 *0 prescription dr  z2 *J0 ugs while attending two real estate open houses and while visiting at the                z2 <J0 houses of two friends. The Defendant and his parents names were on a sign       2 <0 - 2 < 0 in list at  2 <0 both  2 <0    2 N0 open  2 N0   2 N0 houses.  2 N0   |2 NK0 Without a warrant, the police subpoenaed and obtained Storm Jacksons cell      2 a0 pho 2 aT0 ne GPS records before he was arrested. Storm Jackson has filed a motion to suppress        2 sX0 claiming that the evidence seized was the result of an improper search and seizure that                   C2 %0 violated his Fourth Amendment rights.       2 0   ---  2 `0   ------------ 2 `0 2010  2 0 - 2 0 11  C2 %0 Taylor Henlacks v. Dana Brody, M.D.,       2  0 Ph.D., FCAP    2 0 : --- :2 0 The 2011 Ohio High School Mock    - !;`- --- 2 Y0 Trial competition analyzes an individuals rights to the body parts of a deceased family                  2 ]0 member. In this years case, after an individual died suddenly in a single car accident, an   "Systemu ,uu{8--  00//..uv՜.+,D՜.+,t0 px  OSBA Document`4 'OHIO MOCK TRIAL PROGRAM CASE SUMMARIES Titlex :BContentTypeId,0x0101009ED0E4292745DD4CA0F5B42A51ECC860  !"#$%&'()*+,-/0123456789:;<=>?ABDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ[\]^_`abcdefghijklnopqrstwx{~Root Entry Fp&5z1Table.q)WordDocument ZSummaryInformation(CPRDocumentSummaryInformation8mMsoDataStoreL552UW14UKNJN==2 L5 c5Item PropertiesODM05GJGZSS4PQ==2 L55Item  }%Properties } DocumentLibraryFormDocumentLibraryFormDocumentLibraryForm This value indicates the number of saves or revisions. 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