" The FBI Is Very Excited About This Machine That Can Scan Your DNA in 90 Minutes," by Shane Bauer, Mother Jones, November 20, 2014.
"N.S.A. Phone Data Collection Could Go On, Even if a Law Expires," by Charlie Savage, The New York Times, November 19, 2014.
"Mail Monitoring Rarely Denied, Postal Service Says," by Ron Nixon, The New York Times, November 19, 2014.
"Justices to Mull Constitutionality of 'Roving Surveillance'," by Michael Booth, New Jersey Law Journal, November 18, 2014.
"Bill to Restrict N.S.A. Data Collection Blocked in Vote by Senate Republicans," by Charlie Savage and Jeremy W. Peters, The New York Times, November 18, 2014.
"AT&T demands clarity: Are warrants needed for customer cell-site data?," David Kravets, ArsTechnica, November 18, 2014.
"Judges impose rare, stricter requirement for 'stingray' use by police," by Cyrus Farivar, Ars Technica, November 17, 2014.
" Judge threatens detective with contempt for declining to reveal cellphone tracking methods," by Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun, November 17, 2014.
"U.S. Marshals Service reportedly gathering phone data through airborne surveillance," by Ellen Nakashima, The Washington Post, November 13, 2014.
"Senate poised to vote on USA Freedom Act as early as next week," by Ellen Nakashima, The Washington Post, November 12, 2014.
"‘Exigent circumstances,’ warrantless searches and lethal force," by Radley Balko, The Washington Post, November 7, 2014.
"Toledo municipal court arrest warrants unconstitutional," by Andrew Welsh-Huggins, Associated Press, November 6, 2014.
"Court Says By Agreeing To AOL's Terms Of Service, You've 'Consented' To Search By Law Enforcement," by Mike Masnick, TechDirt, November 5, 2014.
"Appeals Court Is Urged to Strike Down Program for Collecting Phone Records," by Charlie Savage, The New York Times, November 4, 2014.
"NSA phone program faces key court test," by Julian Hattem, The Hill, November 2, 2014.
"Charlotte-Mecklenburg police cellphone surveillance records sought," by Fred Clasen-Kelly, Charlotte Observer, November 2, 2014.
"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.