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Archive for the ‘Privacy’ Category

Supreme Court: Police Officers Need a Warrant to Search an Arrestee’s Cell Phone
By Anton Ziajka – Edited by Sarah O’Loughlin

On June 25, 2014, the Supreme Court decided that police officers “must generally secure a warrant before conducting . . . a search of the information on a cell phone” seized from an individual who has been arrested. Slip op. at 10. Writing for a unanimous Court, Chief Justice Roberts found that an officer’s search of a cell phone “implicate[s] privacy concerns far beyond those implicated by the search of . . . physical items.” Id. at 17.

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Posted On Jul - 7 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Federal Circuit Flash Digest: News in Brief 

By Max Kwon

Nonprofit advocacy group fails to show “injury in fact”

Court upholds duty to disclose mediator’s personal relationship with defendant

Claim dismissed as indefinite for resting on patent lacking specfic algorithm

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Posted On Jul - 1 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

European Court of Justice Upholds Individuals’ “Right to Be Forgotten”
By Anton Ziajka – Edited by Insue Kim

In a ruling last May, the European Court of Justice (“ECJ”) interpreted the EU’s Data Protection Directive, 95/46/EC, to affirm an individual’s “right to be forgotten.” The ECJ held that an Internet search engine is obligated, in response to an individual’s request, to erase from its search results links to webpages that contain “inadequate, irrelevant or no longer relevant, or excessive” information that relates personally to the individual.

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Posted On Jul - 1 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Flash Digest: News In Brief

By Ken Winterbottom

Aereo shut down by Supreme Court ruling

Obama administration promises privacy rights to the EU

Massachusetts Supreme Court upholds decryption order

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Posted On Jun - 29 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Eleventh Circuit Finds Cell Site Location Data Requires Warrant
By Sheri Pan – Edited by Sarah O’Loughlin

The United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit affirmed in part and vacated in part a jury conviction of Quartavious Davis on charges of robbery, conspiracy, and knowing possession of a firearm in furtherance of a violent crime.  Davis appealed the conviction on the grounds that the court violated his Fourth Amendment rights by admitting cell site location data that was obtained without a search warrant.

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Posted On Jun - 24 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST
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By Anne Woodworth Report Claims Facebook Privacy Policy in Violation of ...

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