"If you like big government you will love Donald Trump's complete disregard for your fourth amendment rights," said A.J. Spiker, a former top advisor to Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) and a past chairman of the Iowa Republican Party.
"Stop-and-frisk" basically allows police to search anyone on the street - it was used in New York, but ultimately blocked by a federal judge, who ruled in 2013 that it amounted to racial profiling.
"The NYPD carries out more stops where there are more black and Hispanic residents," wrote Judge Shira Scheindlin, who found that the city's police violated constitutional protections against unreasonable searches and seizures, and that the practices ran against the 14th Amendment because they were racially discriminatory.
"In practice, the policy encourages the targeting of young black and Hispanic men based on their prevalence in local crime complaints," the judge
wrote in her August 2013 opinion
"This is a form of racial profiling," the judge added.
Since the ruling, the city gave up on its legal effort to appeal the decision, and instead now has a court appointed monitor overseeing the police department, working on ways to have the police make stops of suspicious persons, but not violate their constitutional rights in the process.
While critics of the 2013 ruling argued it would result in an increase in crime, actually crime levels have dropped in New York, even as the number of times police have used "stop-and-frisk" has drastically declined.