Law360 (June 20, 2019, 11:06 AM EDT) -- A year ago, the U.S. Supreme Court issued its decision in Carpenter v. United States, holding that police acquisition of a defendant’s historical cell-site location information, or CSLI, from his cellphone provider constituted a search for purposes of the Fourth Amendment. In doing so, the court upended some established Fourth Amendment doctrines and raised more questions than it answered about the constitutional limits on government acquisitions of digital data.
Over the past year, lower federal courts and state courts have begun to grapple with Carpenter’s implications — not only for CSLI collection but also for other forms of location monitoring and...
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