Dec 122012
 December 12, 2012  Posted by  Court, Featured News, Online, U.S.

Joseph Ax of Reuters reports:

An Occupy Wall Street protester who tried unsuccessfully to keep prosecutors from subpoenaing his tweets pleaded guilty Wednesday to disorderly conduct, in a case that could have broad implications for Twitter users as prosecutors increasingly use social media to build their cases.

The guilty plea in New York City Criminal Court from Malcolm Harris, one of hundreds arrested during an October 2011 mass march across the Brooklyn Bridge, does not mark the end of his legal battle, his lawyer, Martin Stolar said.

With his criminal case resolved, Harris is now free to appeal the judge’s ruling that he does not have the legal right to challenge a subpoena served on Twitter for his tweets.

Read more on Reuters.

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