Latest Search and seizure Stories
The Supreme Court handed down a single ruling after having heard two separate cases dealing with the issue of expectation of privacy as it pertains to one's cell phone or personal electronic device.
The U.S. Supreme Court case of Missouri v. McNeely decided that nonconsensual and warrantless blood draws could not usually be conducted, even in the case of a suspected drunk driver.
"CISPA outsources spying to American corporations and circumvents the 4th Amendment, which gives the people the right not to be searched in their persons, houses, papers, and effects without
A US federal appeals court on Wednesday ruled that law officers have the right to search a cellphone for its phone number without a warrant, following a recent Indiana case in which prosecutors used evidence that police found on cellphones during an arrest.
The US Supreme Court announced Monday that it would decide whether law enforcement personnel must obtain a warrant before secretly placing a GPS tracking device on a suspectâ€™s car to monitor their movements for weeks at a time.
The Supreme Court sent workers a message Thursday that if they have something to text that they do not want their bosses to see, do not use employer-provided cellphones to do it.
The US Supreme Court said on Monday it would decide whether employees have a reasonable expectation of privacy with text messages sent from their employersâ€™ accounts.
Wisconsin Sen. Russ Feingold wants to restrict search and seizures of laptops and other digital devices at U.S. borders.
Employees have a reasonable expectation of privacy for text messages under the U.S. and California constitutions, a federal appeals court ruled Wednesday.
- totally perplexed and mixed up.