Politic > Politics

Supreme Court adopts new rules for cellphone tracking

4 monthes ago   |   By KCCI

The Supreme Court has ruled that the government generally needs a warrant if it wants to track an individual's location through cell phone records over an extended period of time.
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American With a Cellphone? This Ruling Affects You

American With a Cellphone? This Ruling Affects You

4 monthes ago   |   By Newser

It's being described as a landmark decision in favor of privacy: The Supreme Court ruled Friday that the government in most cases needs a warrant to track a person's location by grabbing data from cellphone towers. Chief Justice John Roberts sided with the four liberal-leaning justices and wrote the majority...
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WATCH: Supreme Court rules that police generally need a warrant to access cell phone data

WATCH: Supreme Court rules that police generally need a warrant to access cell phone data

4 monthes ago   |   By ABC News

The Supreme Court ruled that police need a search warrant to review cell phone records that include data like a user's location.
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Supreme Court Rules Police Must Have A Warrant To Get Cellphone Location Data

Supreme Court Rules Police Must Have A Warrant To Get Cellphone Location Data

4 monthes ago   |   By The Huffington Post

The court said obtaining such data without a warrant amounts to an unreasonable search and seizure.
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Law Enforcement Agencies Need a Warrant to Access Cellphone Location Data, Supreme Court Rules

4 monthes ago   |   By Fortune

The Supreme Court has ruled that law enforcement must obtain a warrant before tracking an individual's cellphone location data over an extended period of time - a significant win for those who advocate for increased privacy rights and view government interference with data obtained by cellphone companies as a constitutional infringement.
Carpenter v. United States, a landmark case, was decided in a 5-4 ruling on Friday and marks the first time the Supreme Court has made a ruling regarding cellphone location data.
The case stems from a 2011 robbery trial in Detroit when police mustered...
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A Historic Victory for Privacy

4 monthes ago   |   By Slate

On Friday, in a far-reaching decision, the Supreme Court ruled 5-4 that law enforcement must generally get a warrant in order to obtain an individual's cell site location information-that is, records of every place your phone has been. The court's decision dramatically both expands the scope of the FourthAmendment and updates it for modern times, providing new and robust constitutional safeguards to the right to privacy. Indeed, the court's decision in Carpenter v. United States may be the most important FourthAmendment ruling of the 21 st century so far.
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Supreme Court Rules Police Can't Track Americans' Cellphone Location Data Without Warrant

4 monthes ago   |   By Newsweek

The narrow decision only applied to cellphone tower records used to track an individual.
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U.S. Supreme Court Bolsters Mobile-Phone Privacy Rights

4 monthes ago   |   By Bloomberg

Law enforcement officials need a warrant to get mobile-phone tower records that show someone's location over an extended period, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in a decision that bolsters digital privacy rights.
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In Major Privacy Win, Supreme Court Rules Police Need Warrant To Track Your Cellphone

4 monthes ago   |   By NPR

The Supreme Court ruled police do need a search warrant to obtain cellphone location information routinely collected by wireless providers.
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Police need warrant for cell phone location data, SCOTUS rules

Police need warrant for cell phone location data, SCOTUS rules

4 monthes ago   |   By RT

The US Supreme Court has ruled in favor of a defendant challenging the government's use of his cellphone location information without a warrant.
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