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Gagnon v. Scarpelli, 411 U.S. 778 (1973) was the second substantive ruling by the United States Supreme Court regarding the rights of individuals in violation of a probation or parole sentence. The case involved Gerald Scarpelli, a man serving a probation sentence in the State of Wisconsin for armed robbery. While the ...


U.S. Supreme Court. Gagnon v. Scarpelli, 411 U.S. 778 (1973). Gagnon v. Scarpelli. No. 71-1225. Argued January 9, 1973. Decided May 14, 1973. 411 U.S. 778. CERTIORARI TO THE UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS. FOR THE SEVENTH CIRCUIT. Syllabus. Respondent, a felony probationer, was arrested after ...


Jan 9, 1973 ... ... revoking Scarpelli's probation without a hearing and an attorney was a denial of his Constitutional right of due process. Gagnon, the warden of the Wisconsin Department of Corrections, appealed and the Wisconsin Court of Appeals affirmed the trial courts judgment. Gagnon appealed to the United States ...


Case opinion for US Supreme Court UNITED STATES v. GAGNON. Read the Court's full decision on FindLaw.


Mar 19, 2002 ... On January 31, 1997, Gagnon retired from the United States Army as a Lieutenant Colonel after serving more than twenty-one years. Gagnon then worked at Cubic Applications, Inc. (“Cubic”), a defense contractor. He was in Cubic's employ for three months prior to becoming associated with Sprint PCS.


From our private database of 13,000+ case briefs... Gagnon v. Scarpelli. United States Supreme Court 411 U.S. 778 (1973). Facts. Scarpelli (defendant) was convicted of armed robbery. His sentence was suspended and he was placed on probation. While on probation, he was arrested during the course of a burglary.


May 14, 1973 ... On May 14, 1973, the Supreme Court issued a 8-1 decision on Gagnon, Warden v. Scarpelli that was conservative in nature.


Jun 22, 1998 ... at 540 (White, J., dissenting)). The exclusionary rule is instead a judicially created means of deterring illegal searches and seizures. United States v. .... generally does not attach to such proceedings because the introduction of counsel would “ alter significantly the nature of the proceeding,”. Gagnon v.


Jan 29, 2009 ... See, e.g., United States v. Aslam, 936 F.2d 751 , 754 (2d Cir.1991). Indeed, such appeals have routinely been allowed, see, e.g., United States v. Forcellati, 610 F. 2d 25 , 30 (1st Cir.1979), and there is little reason to refuse Gagnon's appeal for prudential reasons because Gagnon appeals a conviction that ...