The most libertarian legal analyst on cable news dishes on Brett Kavanaugh, the end of his GOP, and his forthcoming new show.
The Supreme Court nominee’s skepticism fades when cops and spies look for evidence without a warrant.
The Kentucky Republican is worried about Kavanaugh's record on the Fourth Amendment.
Police say there’s evidence. His lawyer says it’s a fishing expedition.
Thanks to a new state law, agencies now have to report how extensively civil asset forfeiture is used to take people’s stuff.
Where does Judge Kavanaugh stand on the Fourth Amendment?
The D.C. Circuit judge is a strong defender of the Second Amendment but seems less inclined to accept Fourth Amendment claims.
Despite the best efforts of a nurse who “loosened their bras” and “checked around the waistband of their panties,” no money was found.
The short answer is no. The longer answer is
maybe, a little at a time, and that's a problem. Plus, is 2018 turning into 1968, a year of high-profile violence?
Carpenter upending Fourth Amendment doctrine, the Supremes leave the Silk Road founder in prison for life.
Pets shouldn't be treated as contraband.
Comparing the records of two right-of-center justices.
The government's prosecution of the Silk Road founder depended on a Fourth Amendment doctrine made questionable by
Carpenter's new respect for the information accessible via modern technology.
In a case involving cellphone location data, Gorsuch says entrusting information to someone does not mean surrendering your Fourth Amendment rights.
SCOTUS rejects warrantless cellphone location tracking in
Carpenter v. United States.
The company has no legal obligation to let alien hunters harass its customers unless they have a warrant or probable cause.
No, says the Illinois Appellate Court.
"When a person voluntarily accepts a 'friend' request on Facebook from an undercover police officer, and then exposes incriminating evidence...the Fourth Amendment [does not] protect against this mistaken trust."
SCOTUS rejects warrantless search of vehicle parked in the "curtilage" of private home.