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How Nyu And The Guggenheim Are Selling Out To Sharia Law | New York Post

Facebook is challenging warrants on behalf of its users. Does the law allow that? And should it? - The Washington Post

Dont be fooled by the word law. The law of the US Constitution serves to protect individuals and their freedom, the law of Sharia serves to control individuals and limit their freedoms. Women are legally treated as property. Rights such as free speech are unheard of.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://nypost.com/2014/06/28/how-nyu-and-the-guggenheim-are-selling-out-to-sharia-law/

That limitation makes sense. The law governing subpoenas adopts that pre-enforcement standard while the law governing warrants rejects it. In light of this division, Congress needed to say whether its 2703(d) authority allowed for a pre-enforcement challenge like a subpoena or no such challenge like a warrant. Second, even if a search warrant counts as an order pursuant to this section, the only ground for quashing or modifying such an order is the burden on the provider rather than the Fourth Amendment rights of its users.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.washingtonpost.com/news/volokh-conspiracy/wp/2014/06/27/facebook-is-challenging-warrants-on-behalf-of-its-users-does-the-law-allow-that-and-should-it/

Experts say law enforcement?s use of cellphone records can be inaccurate - The Washington Post

Nine months later, after the company was shown that it had erroneously interpreted the cell-tower data, the men were rehired, Cherry said. Insurance companies use cell-tower data when investigating claims and are able to obtain private phone records because of a clause in most policies mandating that customers cooperate with their investigations. In a case in Washington state, an insurer was able to properly use cell-tower data to show that a client was not 200 miles away from an arson fire, as he claimed, said Tim Gosselin, attorney for the client. But its in the criminal defense world where the misuse of the technology has concerned experts the most.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.washingtonpost.com/local/experts-say-law-enforcements-use-of-cellphone-records-can-be-inaccurate/2014/06/27/028be93c-faf3-11e3-932c-0a55b81f48ce_story.html

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