May 132015
 May 13, 2015  Surveillance

Jacob Sullum writes:

Last week a federal appeals court said police do not need a warrant to look at cellphone records that reveal everywhere you’ve been. Two days later, another appeals court said the National Security Agency (NSA) is breaking the law by indiscriminately collecting telephone records that show whom you call, when you call them, and how long you talk.

On the face of it, that’s one victory for government snooping and one defeat. But both decisions highlight the precariousness of privacy in an age when we routinely store huge amounts of sensitive information outside our homes.

Read more on Reason.

Sorry, the comment form is closed at this time.