Payton v. New York
Significance, Warrant Required For Entry Of A Home, A Common Law Rule, Impact, Further Readings
Theodore Payton, Obie Riddick
State of New York
That a New York statute authorizing police to enter a home without a warrant to make an arrest violates the Fourth Amendment.
Chief Lawyer for Appellants
William E. Hellerstein
Chief Lawyer for Appellee
Peter L. Zimroth
Justices for the Court
Harry A. Blackmun, William J. Brennan, Jr., Thurgood Marshall, Lewis F. Powell, Jr., John Paul Stevens (writing for the Court), Potter Stewart
Warren E. Burger, William H. Rehnquist, Byron R. White
Date of Decision
15 April 1980
That the Fourth Amendment prohibits police from making a warrantless entry into a person's home in order to make a routine arrest, and thus New York's statute was unconstitutional.
- Boyd v. United States, 116 U.S. 616 (1886).
- Coolidge v. New Hampshire, 403 U.S. 443 (1971).
- United States v. Watson, 423 U.S. 411 (1976).
- Michigan v. Summers, 452 U.S. 692 (1981).
- Welsh v. Wisconsin, 466 U.S. 740 (1984).
- Maryland v. Buie, 494 U.S. 325 (1990).
- New York v. Harris, 495 U.S. 14 (1990).
- Penn Central Transportation Company v. City of New York - Significance
- Paul v. Davis - Significance, Due Process Clause Invoked, No Violation Of Fourteenth Amendment Rights Found, Minority Opinion
- Payton v. New York - Further Readings
- Payton v. New York - Significance
- Payton v. New York - Warrant Required For Entry Of A Home
- Payton v. New York - A Common Law Rule
- Payton v. New York - Impact
- Other Free Encyclopedias