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A federal appeals court has ruled that there is no Fourth Amendment violation when a criminal defendant is tracked through the GPS technology on his disposable mobile phone. A federal appeals court in the 6th Circuit from the Eastern district of Tennessee ruled that there is no Fourth Amendment violation when a defendent is tracked through GPS technology on a mobile phone. Covering the case for the National Law Journal is Bureau Chief Sheri Qualters, who spoke with The Legal Broadcast Network. The case rose to the 6th Circuit through an appeal of a man convicted of drug trafficking and conspiracy to commit money laundering. Qualters says he was caught because he was using a disposable mobile phone that had a GPS system in it and the argument is that the prosecution violated the fourth amendment right by using GPS tracking. Qualters notes that this ruling follows the Supreme Court ruling back in 1993, that the government could use a beeper to track a subject via automobile. The federal appeals court in this case said there was no physical intrusion, as the DEA used the technology that already existed in the criminal s phone, vs. placing the tracking device on the car. The court said that there is no expectation of privacy in the use of technology and that the government can use any technology available to track criminals. Qualters says that the majority ruled that the law cannot be that a criminal is entitled to rely on the expected untrackability of tools, while the …
The Google tablet also has a more powerful, quad-core processor from Nvidia (NVDA), twice the internal memory and better battery. At four-tenths of an inch thick and 12 ounces, it’s also thinner and 18 percent lighter. Go down the list of standard tablet features, and the Nexus 7 wins every one. Camera? None for the Kindle; the Nexus has a front-facing camera and microphone for video calls. Bluetooth? The Kindle doesn’t have it; the Nexus 7 does. GPS? Yes on the Nexus, along with a newly-enhanced Google app that lets you save maps for use even when you’re offline. The Kindle has nothing like it. The Kindle has the Nexus beat in one significant area: the depth and breadth of the online stores that are designed to keep them stuffed with content. The Kindle is deeply integrated with Amazon (AMZN)’s shops for e-books, music, movies and videos, which are all far richer than the sparsely stocked Google Play store. Google (GOOG)’s new Nexus 7 is aimed directly at the Kindle Fire, the seven-inch color tablet that was the runaway hit of the last holiday season. The Nexus 7 obliterates every reason for buying the current Kindle, and sets a high bar for whatever Amazon comes up with to replace it. The Nexus 7 is Google’s first foray into selling a tablet under its own brand. It’s currently available for pre-order from Google Play, the company’s online store, with customer deliveries expected to begin next week. It costs 9 for a model with eight gigabytes of storage, same as the …