Jul 132013
 
 July 13, 2013  Court, Featured News, Laws, Surveillance, U.S.

Taylor W. Anderson reports:

While the Utah Legislature debates whether to stick with, scale back or junk a law giving prosecutors broad power to secretly obtain the names, addresses, phone records and bank account information of suspected child predators, Internet service provider Pete Ashdown has decided to take the law into his own hands.

He has refused to give customers’ information to the attorney general’s office four times in as many years when presented with one of these administrative subpoenas, which are issued by prosecutors without a court order.

Read more on the Salt Lake Tribune.  And do check out XMission’s transparency report.

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