RPG

(redirected from Reasonable and Probable Grounds)
AcronymDefinition
RPGRole Playing Game(s)
RPGRocket-Propelled Grenade
RPGRocket-Powered Grenade
RPGRebounds Per Game (basketball statistic)
RPGReport Program Generator
RPGRules for Posting (forums)
RPGResearch Post Graduate (various universities)
RPGResearch Project Grant (various organizations)
RPGReport Generator
RPGRole Playing Game
RPGRandom Password Generator
RPGRegional Planning Group (various locations)
RPGRegional Planning Guidance
RPGRassemblement du Peuple de Guinée (French: Rally of the People of Guinea)
RPGRegional Policy Guidance (UK)
RPGRisk Purchasing Group
RPGRassemblement Pour le Gabon (French: Rally for Gabon)
RPGResearch Program Grant (various organizations)
RPGResearch Policy Group (various locations)
RPGRounds Per Gun (aircraft)
RPGRandom Plasma Glucose
RPGRééducation Posturale Globale (French: Global Posture Reeducation)
RPGRetrograde Pyelogram
RPGReflection Phase Grating
RPGRadar Product Generator
RPGRecommended Practices Guide
RPGReprographic Products Group (Laurel, MD)
RPGRotary Pulse Generator (electronics)
RPGReed Property Group (Australia)
RPGRegistry Player and Game
RPGRed Porgy (FAO fish species code)
RPGReasonable and Probable Grounds
RPGRuchnoy Protivotankovy Granatomyot (Russian: Rocket Propelled Grenade)
RPGRenegade Programming Group (est. 1991)
RPGRelapse Prevention Group
RPGRadiation Protection Guide
RPGRadioisotope Power Generator
RPGRecreational Pistol Gang (gaming clan)
RPGResistance Protein Gene
RPGRate Per Gallon
RPGRape Prevention Glasses (offensive military slang for standard issue eyeglasses)
RPGReuse Planning Group
RPGResource Protection Group
RPGRepeating Plasma Gun (Star Wars)
RPGRespiratory Pattern Generator
RPGRemote Product Generator
RPGRapid Programme Generation (AS/400)
RPGRam Prasad Goenka (Enterprises; India)
RPGREFORGER Planning Group
RPGRoutine Production Group
RPGRunning Power Generation (Mode)
RPGResearch Planning Group/Guide
References in periodicals archive ?
In the Court's view, "while reasonable grounds to suspect and reasonable and probable grounds to believe are similar in that they both must be grounded in objective facts, reasonable suspicion is a lower standard, as it engages the reasonable possibility, rather than probability, of crime." (76) Furthermore, "the reasonable suspicion standard addresses the possibility of uncovering criminality, and not a probability of doing so." (77) Canadian courts have increasingly relied on this as a justified distinction between the two standards.
The latter is the language of "reasonable and probable grounds".
(103) As Professor Sankoffhas explained with reference to this point, "The reasonable suspicion standard was designed to make it easier-in appropriate situations-for officials to search where it is simply not possible to obtain reasonable and probable grounds." (104)
[We] would apply the existing and well-established standard of "reasonable and probable grounds" to hold that the search did not meet this standard.
The agency argued in its appeal that the judge adopted a very narrow view of "reasonable and probable grounds," more analogous to an emergency threshold.
The appeal court backs the conclusion of a lack of reasonable and probable grounds to apprehend because the child was not in need of protection at the time of apprehension.