Lynn Dion will have plenty of time to learn how to live without a cellphone glued to her ear.
That’s because she’ll be spending the next 18 to 36 months in a New Hampshire prison for running down and killing a pedestrian in a crosswalk.
Police didn’t violate the Fourth Amendment when they briefly scanned the contents of a drug suspect’s cell phone following his arrest, Massachusetts’ highest court has ruled in affirming the denial of a motion to suppress.
A plaintiff could not recover damages under the Stored Communications Act based on a claim that her employer accessed the contents of her cell phone without her consent, the 5th Circuit has ruled in affirming judgment.
Police were required to obtain a warrant before reading the text messages of a suspected drug dealer following his arrest, the Indiana Court of Appeals has ruled in reversing a conviction.
Police violated the Fourth Amendment when they failed to obtain a warrant before searching the contents of a drug suspect’s cell phone, the Minnesota Court of Appeals has ruled.
A debt collector may have violated the Telephone Consumer Protection Act when its automated dialing system contacted cell phone users with reassigned numbers, the 7th Circuit has ruled in affirming judgment.
Texts from a stolen cell phone should not have been admitted in a robbery trial without evidence corroborating that the defendant had authored the messages, the Nevada Supreme Court has ruled.
Police didn’t need a warrant to check text messages on a cell phone seized from an arrested drug suspect, the Georgia Supreme Court has ruled in affirming judgment.
Federal investigators didn’t need a warrant in order to obtain the historical cell site location data for cell phones recovered from two robbery suspects, a U.S. District Court in Maryland has ruled in denying a motion to suppress.