"Why the EFF - and then others - probably misunderstood the numbers on 'sneak and peek' warrants," by Orin Kerr, The Washington Post, October 31, 2014.
"Court: Police can use your fingerprint to search your phone," by Cory Bennett, The Hill, October 31, 2014.
"S.D.N.Y.: '[B]y agreeing to AOL's terms of service, DiTomasso consented to a search of his AOL emails by law enforcement, thereby waiving his Fourth Amendment rights.'," FourthAmendment.com, October 29, 2014.
"FBI demands new powers to hack into computers and carry out surveillance," by Ed Pilkington, The Guardian, October 29, 2014.
"Can Authorities Cut Off Utilities And Pose As Repairmen To Search A Home?," by Nina Totenberg, NPR, October 29, 2014.
"A 30-year-old loophole increasingly gives police officers a pass when they violate the Fourth Amendment," by Nathan Freed Wessler, Slate, October 29, 2014.
"Defense faults FBI in probe of Boise terrorism suspect," by John Sowell, Idaho Statesman, October 28, 2014.
"Court Allows Warrantless Entry Based on Threat Posed to Self," by Miriam Rozen, Texas Lawyer, October 28, 2014.
"Report Reveals Wider Tracking of Mail in U.S.," by Ron Nixon, The New York Times, October 27, 2014.
"Feds Want To Keep A Big Part Of Their Argument Against Lawsuit Over Internet Spying A Total Secret," by Mike Masnick, TechDirt, October 27, 2014.
" Peekaboo, I See You: Government Authority Intended for Terrorism is Used for Other Purposes," by Mark Jaycox, Electronic Frontier Foundation, October 26, 2014.
"Federal judge rules that the Fourth Amendment might be worth the parchment on which it’s written," by Radley Balko, The Washington Post, October 23, 2014.
"‘Biking While Black’ Can Get You A Criminal Summons In New York City," by Ian Millhiser, Think Progress, October 23, 2014.
"Should Police Be Able To Keep Their Devices Secret?," by Martin Kaste, NPR, October 22, 2014.
"AG Test Case Seeks Phone Records Without a Warrant," by Mary Pat Gallagher, The New Jersey Law Journal, October 22, 2014.
"Who's Arguing in the DC Circuit Over NSA Surveillance?," by Mike Scarcella, The Blog of Legal Times, October 21, 2014.
"Conn. Court Upholds Warrantless Search of Bedroom," by Christian Nolan, The Connecticut Law Tribune, October 21, 2014.
"A lot can happen in a 'de minimis' extension of a traffic stop," by Orin Kerr, The Washington Post, October 21, 2014.
"Virginia Police Have Been Secretively Stockpiling Private Phone Records," by G. W. Schulz, Center for Investigative Reporting, October 20, 2014.
"Privacy of hotel guest lists at issue," by Lyle Denniston, SCOTUSblog, October 20, 2014.
"Ga. Justices Side With Prosecutors 6-1 Over Late-Night Police Encounter," by Alyson M. Palmer, Daily Report, October 20, 2014.
"Florida Supreme Court holds real-time cell-site data protected under Fourth Amendment," by Orin Kerr, The Washington Post, October 16, 2014.
"FBI Chief: Your iPhone 6 Is a Threat," by Shane Harris, Foregin Policy, October 16, 2014.
"FBI director on privacy, electronic surveillance," by Scott Pelley, 60 Minutes, October 12, 2014.
"Nebraska traffic-stop case headed to U.S. Supreme Court," by Alissa Skelton, Omaha World-Herald, October 8, 2014.
"U.S. Must Reveal Some Tracking Technology," by Elizabeth Warmedam, Courthouse News Service, October 7, 2014.
"Feds ‘Hacked’ Silk Road Without A Warrant? Perfectly Legal, Prosecutors Argue," by Andy Greenberg, Wired, October 7, 2014.
"Broken lights and the Fourth Amendment," by Nicandro Iannacci, National Constitution Center, October 7, 2014.
"Terror suspect can retract guilty plea after feds admit warrantless wiretaps," by Selim Algar, New York Post, October 6, 2014.