Jun 032014
 June 3, 2014  Posted by  Court, Surveillance, U.S.

Can computer science and “mosaic theory”– the idea that a large enough collection of data is vastly more revealing than the individual points– help reinterpret Fourth Amendment search and seizure and surveillance protocols?

The answer is yes, according to University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law Professor Renee Hutchins, co-author of a new paper that examines how advances in machine learning technology may change the way courts treat searches, warrants, and privacy issues.

Read more on Newswise.

Related Article:

When Enough is Enough: Location Tracking, Mosaic Theory, and Machine Learning (pdf) by Steve Bellovin, Renee M. Hutchins, Tony Jebara, and Sebastian Zimmeck.

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