Arrestee


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Related to Arrestee: Arrestation

ARRESTEE, law of Scotland. He in whose hands a debt, or property in his possession, has been arrested by a regular arrestment. If, in contempt of the arrestment, he shall make payment of the sum, or deliver the goods arrested to the common debtor, he is not only liable criminally for breach of the arrestment, but he must pay the debt again to the arrester. Ersk. Pr. L. Scot. 3, 6, 6.

References in periodicals archive ?
As a result, the wealthy arrestee is less likely to plead guilty, more likely to receive a shorter sentence or be acquitted, and less likely to bear the social costs of incarceration," she wrote.
b) The police officer carrying out the arrest should prepare a memo of arrest at the time of arrest and such memo shall be attested by at least one witness, who may be either a member of the family of the arrestee or a respectable person of the locality from where the arrest is made.
The Department of Risk Management is seeking proposals from qualified firms to provide administrative services for patient arrestee medical bills.
Robinson, (2) explained that a case-by-case justification for searching an arrestee is not required for a search incident to arrest to be reasonable under the Fourth Amendment.
These decisions state a broader rule than the early strip-search cases: Any practice that requires an arrestee to be seen naked by jail staff violates the Fourth Amendment unless reasonable suspicion exists to justify the search.
The most prevalent drug among the welfarereceiving arrestee population was cocaine (48 Percent), followed by marijuana (27 percent) (Table 2).
Five major national surveys reported on the use of heroin among several diverse populations: the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) Program (National Institute of Justice [NIJ], 1999b), the Drug Abuse Warning Network (DAWN; Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration [SAMHSA], 1998), Monitoring the Future (MTF; Johnston, O'Malley, & Bachman, 1999), the National Household Survey of Drug Abuse (NHSDA; SAMHSA, 1999), and the Treatment Episode Data Set (TEDS; SAMHSA, 1997).
To explore the temporal consistency of agreement between two recent drug use measures, marijuana urinalysis results are compared to self-reported 30-day marijuana use for 33,313 juvenile arrestees surveyed through the Arrestee Drug Monitoring (ADAM) Program between 1991 and 1997.
Despite the low probability of harm, discharge of an arrestee with medical needs presents a high-risk situation that demands detailed standards for medical and police conduct.
Data collected in the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) program on alcohol and other drug use among arrestees provide a valuable opportunity to examine the relationship between alcohol use and violence.
Finally, the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) Program, begun as the Drug Use Forecasting (DUF) Program and funded by the National Institute of Justice, collects self-report survey data and urine specimens from a sample of arrestees across the United States (NIJ, 1999a).
This report summarizes the results of the survey, which indicates that most facilities treat for STDs based on symptoms or by arrestee request and do not routinely screen asymptomatic persons.