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Hello and thank you for your question.
It certainly may, but it is not a black and white issue. If the search obtained evidence in circumstances where the search was not done according to law, a court may strike the evidence out, but the court has a discretion which it may or may not use depending on various considerations. Only a fully briefed lawyer familiar with the nature of any defect in the search warrant, the nature of the evidence and the circumstances of the alleged offence can give you firm advice about the prospects of the court stricking out such evidence.
If you are the person being charged, then I would recommend you engage a criminal lawyer to the court is properly pressed to strike out any incriminating evidence that may have been obtained illegally. If you need help locating a suitable lawyer contact the Queensland Law Society as they can refer you to an appropriate lawyer in your area:
I trust the above assists your understanding.
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