Our brains are wired to seek approval but may not be equipped to handle our modern existence.
Tensions are increasing in the Persian Gulf thanks to a collection of actions by Iran, the United States, and United Kingdom.
The planes were apparently in the air, and the ships in position, for an American attack on Iran last night. Then the order to pull back came in.
A Virginia Judge has ruled that automated license plate collection systems violate state law.
A Federal Appeals Court recently found that chalking the tires of a car parked in a public place is a violation of the Fourth Amendment. It’s not at all clear that this decision is correct.
A Federal appeals court says the traditional means of parking enforcement violates the 4th Amendment.
A Federal Judge has rejected a Trump Administration effort to change a 20-year-old legal settlement that bars long-term detention of immigrant families.
In a case that pit the new rules of cyberspace against the old rules about when the Fourth Amendment protects privacy, the Supreme Court ruled today in a way that breathes new life into both privacy and the Fourth Amendment.
President Trump has reversed the family separation policy and replaced it with a family detention policy. This is likely to lead to Court challenges.
Seemingly out of nowhere yesterday, the Commander-in-Chief ordered the Pentagon to create a fifth service.
Despite advice from advisers, the President continues to use unsecured devices to communicate outside of White House channels.
The House Intelligence Committee’s report is being touted as vindication by the Trump Administration and its supporters. It’s not.
Contrary to the claims that were made by conservatives and Trump supporters before its release, the memo prepared by Congressman Devin Nunes has done nothing to undermine the Russia investigation.
The two most important allegations in the Nunes memo appear to be complete lies.
Republicans have released the memo prepared by Congressman Devin Nunes that purports to call into question the basis for the Russia investigation. In the end, though, it amounts to much ado about nothing.
A quarter century ago, soldiers were first using GPS to help them navigate the battlefield. Now, GPS is giving away their location.
The Supreme Court heard oral argument yesterday in what could end up being a landmark case on the issue of the scope of Fourth Amendment rights in the 21st Century.
Yesterday, the Supreme Court accepted a case that will determine whether the Fourth Amendment allows law enforcement to obtain location data without a search warrant.
Scott Walker used to have a commanding lead in Iowa, now he’s in 7th place. That’s just another sign of the troubles facing his campaign.
Two prominent Republican groups point out the blindingly obvious.
Just about two years ago, we dodged a bullet. We might not be so lucky next time.
Hobby Lobby Is an important decision, but it’s one that the Supreme Court handed down a week earlier that will have the widest impact.
Modern devices are more fragile, frustrating, and resource intensive than those of a decade ago.
A unanimous Supreme Court rules that the Fourth Amendment bars police from searching your electronic device without a warrant.
Some thoughts on Amazon’s new smartphone: Fire
Should the police be able to track you without a warrant? One Federal Appeals Court says no.
The Justice Department thinks police should be able to search the smart phones of anyone arrested for anything.
Another Federal District Court ruling on the Constitutionality of the NSA’s data mining program, this time more favorable to the NSA.
New Jersey’s highest court gets it right.
New technology brings the day of round the clock tracking of citizens who’ve done nothing wrong ever closer.
George Zimmerman was acquitted on all charges by a Florida jury late Saturday night.
Will drivers really be okay with Google tracking everywhere they go in their self-driving car?
All of us being watched, all the time, and that data being stored forever.
The Fourth Amendment got even weaker yesterday.
So Ron Fugelseth decided it would be cool to send his son’s toy train into space. Turns out, it was.
An attack on Iran’s nuclear program would be far more complicated than a one-off attack.