INDIANAPOLIS | The Indiana Supreme Court has affirmed its controversial ruling that Hoosiers have no right to ever physically resist police entry into their homes.
The Indiana Supreme Court affirmed an earlier ruling on Tuesday, saying there is no legal right to physically resist police entry into one's home.
INDIANAPOLIS | The question of whether Hoosiers have a right to resist unlawful police entry into their homes is in the hands of the Indiana Supreme Court -- again.
INDIANAPOLIS | The right of any Hoosier to resist illegal police entry into his or her home is protected by Indiana law, cannot be eliminated at the whim of a court and keeps police from exceeding their authority.
INDIANAPOLIS | State Attorney General Greg Zoeller is toeing a tightrope following this month's Indiana Supreme Court ruling that Hoosiers have no right to resist illegal police entry into their homes.
INDIANAPOLIS | In his 36 years of working in law enforcement, former LaPorte County Sheriff Jim Arnold doesn't believe he ever knowingly entered a home illegally.
INDIANAPOLIS | Attorney General Greg Zoeller has added his voice to a growing chorus of Hoosiers urging the Indiana Supreme Court to reconsider its ruling that the right to resist illegal police entry into a home does not exist.
The Indiana Supreme Court's 3-2 ruling in the Barnes v. Indiana case last week cries out for clarification from the U.S. Supreme Court. The nays have it right.
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