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Receiving Stolen Property: Definition & Laws

Instructions:

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question 1 of 3

The Ohio Revised Code for receiving stolen property states that ''no person shall receive, retain, or _____ of property ... obtained through the commission of a theft offense.''

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1. In order for a person to be charged with the crime of receiving stolen property, the property in question must have been obtained how?

2. Jason is in possession of property that he knows to be stolen. Fearing that he will get caught, Jason throws the property away. Jason can be charged with receiving stolen property because he did what to the property?

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About This Quiz & Worksheet

Take this multiple-choice quiz to see what you know about receiving stolen property. You'll answer questions on certain topics like the Ohio Revised Code for receiving stolen property and the criteria for charging a person with the crime of receiving stolen property.

Quiz & Worksheet Goals

These points about receiving stolen property will be addressed on the quiz:

  • Example involving a person throwing property away because they know it's stolen
  • Level of the offense for the possession of stolen property valued at $2,500
  • Examples of a property that's set at a specific kind of felony

Skills Practiced

  • Reading comprehension - make sure you know the most important information from the lesson on receiving stolen property, including the Ohio Revised Code for receiving stolen property
  • Information recall - access the knowledge you've gained regarding the reason a person who knowingly threw away stolen property can be charged
  • Knowledge application - use your knowledge to answer questions about what's necessary to charge a person with the crime of receiving stolen property and the level of the offense for the possession of stolen property valued at $2,500

Additional Learning

If interested, you can take some time to learn more about stolen property in the brief lesson called Receiving Stolen Property: Definition & Laws. It examines the following:

  • Meaning of 'received' property
  • Retaining property that's stolen
  • Reasonable cause to believe that property is stolen
  • Examples of different types of property
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