Being tried twice for the same offense.
The double jeopardy provisions of the United States and Texas Constitutions protect against: (1) a second prosecution for the same offense after acquittal; (2) a second prosecution for the same offense after conviction; and (3) multiple punishments for the same offense. However, the same criminal act which violates both federal and state law may be prosecuted in both federal and state courts; the reasoning is that by violating the law of two separate sovereigns, a defendant commits two separate offenses.
A situation where a person is tried for a crime that they were acquitted of or convicted of. This is not allowed by law.
The trial of a person more than once for the same crime. A new trial won by a defendant because of error in the first trial is not double jeopardy.
when a person is tried twice for the same crime; forbidden by the Fifth Amendment.
the prosecution of a defendant for a criminal offense for which he has already been tried; prohibited in the fifth amendment to the United States Constitution
A constitutional doctrine that prohibits a person from being prosecuted twice in the same tribunal for the same criminal offense.
trying a person in the same place for the same crime twice
to be tried in a court of law twice for the same offense.
Common-law and constitutional prohibition against more than one criminal prosecution for the same acts.
The Fifth Amendment to the U. S. Constitution provides "...[no person shall] be subject for the same offense to be twice put in jeopardy of life or limb..." This protection prevents federal, state or local prosecutors from trying a defendant again on the same charge for which he or she was previously found not guilty.
Being subjected to prosecution and trial a second time for the same offense. Freedom from this guaranteed by the fifth amendment of the U.S Constitution.
A principle of constitutional justice that prohibits imposing two or more punishments for the same offense, and protects defendants from being tried twice for the same crime.
Putting a person on trial more than once for the same crime. It is forbidden by the Fifth Amendment to the United States Constitution.
When an awkward number could appear on either of the next two rolls. stripped position while bearing off against a good backgame could lead to double jeopardy.
The situation where a person would be prosecuted a second time for an offence where the prosecution had already occurred and been finalised. It is not permissible for a person to be placed in double jeopardy.â€¢ Criminal Courts
putting a person on trial more than once for the same offense; double jeopardy is forbidden by the U.S. Constitution.
prohibits a second prosecution on the same charges after either acquittal or conviction and prevents multiple punishments for the same offense. Criminal prosecution for driving under the influence of alcohol following an administrative license suspension (or vice versa) traditionally does not constitute double jeopardy.
The situation in which a person may not be punished twice for the same offence.
When there is a potential for an awkward roll to appear on the next 2 rolls.
The name for putting a criminal on trial again after he or she has been found not guilty once. This is unconstitutional. ( Indiana Constitution article 1, section 14; U.S. Constitution, Fifth Amendment).
or the prosecution of a person again for an offence for which he or she has already been convicted or acquitted of, can not occur.
the danger of twice being tried, convicted and punished for the same offense
common term for the constitutional provision that guarantees a person may not be tried twice for the same crime. Under the rules of modern criminal procedure, however, the application of the protection against double jeopardy is more complex, and allows for circumstances which appear to be exceptions.
Facing judgment twice for the same crime. The Fifth Amendment of the Constitution protects citizens from double jeopardy.
More than one prosecution for the same crime, transaction or omission.
Prohibition against more than one prosecution for the same crime.
retrial of a person who was acquitted in a previous trial for the same crime.
the Constitutional prohibition against more than one prosecution against the same person for the same offense
Subjecting a person to prosecution more than once in the same jurisdiction for the same offense; prohibited by the Fifth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution.
Potential for awkward rolls both next turn and the turn after.
When a person is prosecuted or sentenced twice for the same crime. The Fifth Amendment prohibits double jeopardy.
is the process of being tried twice for the same crime/offence
Double jeopardy is a procedural defense (and, in many countries such as the United States, Canada, Japan and India, a constitutional right) that forbids a defendant from being tried a second time for the same crime. At common law a defendant can plead autrefois acquit or autrefois convict; meaning the defendant has been acquitted or convicted of the same offence previously.
Double Jeopardy is a film made in 1999 starring Tommy Lee Jones and Ashley Judd, about a woman who is framed by her husband for his murder. She serves several years in prison and then emerges bent on finding her husband and son.
Double Jeopardy is a first season episode of Beast Wars which first aired on October 7, 1996.
Double Jeopardy is the name given to the statistical phenomenon in marketing where, with few exceptions, brand loyalty is lower amongst buyers of brands with a low market share compared to that of buyers of brands with a large market share. Thus the market leader in the industry enjoys a high level of sales because of the customer loyalty; a higher level of probability of repeat purchase. This is because consumers believe the product to be of high quality.