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Archive for the ‘Fourth Amendment’ Category

Supreme Court Rejects Challenge to Wireless Wiretapping Law for Lack of Standing

Clapper v. Amnesty Int’l USA
By Samantha Rothberg – Edited by Jacob Rogers

The Supreme Court reversed and remanded the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, which had held that a group of attorneys, journalists and human rights organizations had standing to challenge the FISA Amendments Act on the basis of an “objectively reasonable likelihood” that the plaintiffs’ communications would be intercepted under the law.

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Posted On Mar - 9 - 2013 1 Comment READ FULL POST

Flash Digest: News in Brief

By Michael Hoven

Apple v. Samsung Damages Award Cut by $450 Million

Yelp Review Can Help Show Consumer Confusion

ISPs Announce “Copyright Alert System” to Combat Infringement

Drug Testing of Welfare Recipients Likely Violates Fourth Amendment, Says 11th Circuit

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Posted On Mar - 5 - 2013 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Supreme Court Balances Privacy Rights Against Law Enforcement in DNA Collection Case

Maryland v. King
By Kathleen McGuinness – Edited by Pio Szamel

On Tuesday, the Supreme Court heard oral arguments in Maryland v. King, a challenge to the constitutionality of warrantless DNA sampling of persons arrested for serious crimes. If the policy is found to be unconstitutional, twenty-eight other states and the federal government face potential invalidation of similar laws.

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Posted On Mar - 4 - 2013 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Flash Digest: News in Brief

By Andrew Crocker

DHS Civil Liberties Office Validates Suspicionless Border Searches of Electronics

Obama Criticizes Patent Trolls

Python Software Foundation Fights Competing Trademark in Europe

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Posted On Feb - 18 - 2013 Comments Off READ FULL POST

No Warrant Required for Undercover Agent to Use Concealed Recording Device, Says Ninth Circuit

United States v. Wahchumwah
By Pio Szamel – Edited by Geng Chen

The Ninth Circuit affirmed a ruling by the Eastern District of Washington which held that the use of a concealed audiovisual recording device on the person of an undercover agent to record inside a defendant’s home without a warrant did not violate the defendant’s Fourth Amendment rights. In inviting the undercover agent into his home, the defendant “forfeited his expectation of privacy as to those areas that were knowingly expose[d] to” the undercover agent.

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Posted On Dec - 7 - 2012 Comments Off READ FULL POST
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By Yaping Zhang – Edited by Jenny Choi On February 13, ...

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By Anne Woodworth Report Claims Facebook Privacy Policy in Violation of ...

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By Amanda Liverzani PTO’s Statutory Interpretation on Patent Term Adjustment Upheld  In ...

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By Jens Frankenreiter – Edited by Katherine Kwong   U.S. v. ...