Now showing items 1-6 of 6
Reasonable Expectations of Privacy and Autonomy in Fourth Amendment Cases: An Empirical Look at "Understandings Recognized and Permitted by Society"
(Duke Law Journal, 1993)
This Article reports an attempt to investigate empirically important aspects of the Fourth Amendment to the United States Constitution, as construed by the United States Supreme Court. In the course of doing so, it ...
Cause to Believe What? The Importance of Defining a Search's Object--Or, How the ABA Would Analyze the NSA Metadata Surveillance Program
(Oklahoma Law Review, 2014)
Courts and scholars have devoted considerable attention to the definition of probable cause and reasonable suspicion. Since the demise of the “mere evidence rule” in the 1960s, however, they have rarely examined how these ...
Making the Most of United States v. Jones in a Surveillance Society: A Statutory Implementation of Mosaic Theory
(Duke Journal of Constitutional Law & Public Policy, 2012)
In the Supreme Court's recent decision in United States v. Jones, a majority of the Justices appeared to recognize that under some circumstances aggregation of information about an individual through governmental surveillance ...
Rehnquist and Panvasive Searches
(Mississippi Law Journal, 2013)
In the history of the Supreme Court, William Rehnquist may have been the least friendly justice toward the view that the Fourth Amendment should be read expansively. Even he, however, might have interpreted the amendment ...
Government Data Mining and the Fourth Amendment
(University of Chicago Law Review, 2008)
The government's ability to obtain and analyze recorded information about its citizens through the process known as data mining has expanded enormously over the past decade. Although the best-known government data mining ...
Public Privacy: Camera Surveillance of Public Places and the Right to Anonymity
(Mississippi Law Journal, 2002)
Government-sponsored camera surveillance of public streets and other public places is pervasive in the United Kingdom and is increasingly popular in American urban centers, especially in the wake of 9/11. Yet legal regulation ...