A big question under debate lately is whether police should be required to get a search warrant before tracking someone’s location. The traditional answer has been “no, you have no expectation of privacy in public movements.” But times are changing.
This was the topic at hand when Brad Smith, general counsel and executive vice president, legal and corporate affairs, at Microsoft, spoke at a panel called “The Future of Privacy” at New York University.
The Supreme Court’s decision in U.S. v. Jones may influence the evolution of privacy rules and practices
Individuals share information with some people, but that does not mean they are comfortable sharing it with all people
3rd Circuit tells adult entertainment industry to engage in discovery to see if statutes violate the Constitution