Rutgers Law Review is proud to present:
Check out Volume 65, Issue 4!
In the issue: Symposium 2013, Exploring Rapidly Expanding Surveillance Technologies and Privacy Law
The Rise of the Drones: Experts Discuss Legal Implications of UAVs in Civilian Airspace
American Bar Association, October 22, 2013
Unmanned Aircraft or “drones” are increasingly being found in commercial and civilian applications and the recent passage of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act requires that these drones be integrated into our national aerospace system. But such reform is not without controversy and has many concerned over safety and privacy issues that seem to be inherent with their use.
New Jersey Supreme Court Holds that Individuals Have Protected Privacy Interest in the Location of Their Cell Phones
In a case of first impression, the New Jersey Supreme Court held that “Article I, Paragraph 7 of the New Jersey Constitution protects an individual’s privacy interest in the location of his or her cell phone.” State v. Earls, 214 N.J. 564, 588, 70 A.3d 630, 644 (2013). This decision followed a line of New Jersey cases which established that the State Constitution protects the right to privacy in the information disclosed to third-party service providers in a course of indispensable daily activities, such as Internet addresses, banking records, and phone bills. See State v Reid, 194 N.J. 386, 389 (2008); State v. McAllister, 184 N.J. 17, 19 (2005); State v Hunt, 91 N.J. 338, 338-44 (1982).
Court to Rule on Cellphone Privacy
Lyle Denniston, January 17, 2014
VICTORY! Federal Appeals Court Rules Warrant Required for GPS Tracking
Nathan Freed Wessler, October 22, 2013
Third Circuit: ‘Law enforcement’s use of GPS tracking devices will now require a warrant when there is probable cause of a crime.’ The Court’s ruling in United States v. Katzin answered the open question left by the U.S. Supreme Court ruling in United States v. Jones that held such track devices amounted to searches under the Fourth Amendment.
COMING SOON!: Volume 66, Issue 1
Congratulations to Rutgers Law Review Staff Member Rinat Shangeeta ’15 for Receiving the Mark T. Banner Scholarship! The Mark T. Banner Scholarship, offered by the Richard Linn American Inn of Court, is a reflection of the Inn’s commitment to fostering the development of intellectual property lawyers of high ethics, civility and professionalism, and especially those from diverse backgrounds.
Recap of Symposium 2011
Unsettled Foundations, Uncertain Results:
9/11 and the Law, 10 Years After
A New Type of War
The Story of the FAA and NORAD Response to the September 11, 2001 Attacks