WASHINGTON, Nov. 30, 2017 — The privacy of cell phone location information and free speech will be the focus of the American Bar Association program, Where Are We with Location Privacy? Reactions to the Supreme Court’s Oral Argument in Carpenter v. United States, Nov. 30 at the ABA’s Washington, D.C., office.
Thursday, Nov. 30, 4-5:30 p.m.
A reception to follow.
American Bar Association
John Marshall Conference Room—5th floor
1050 Connecticut Ave., NW
Washington, D.C., 20036
Discussion questions include:
- What is the degree of Fourth Amendment protection given to the location data generated by cell phones?
- How will the Court view cell phone privacy as it relates to recent digital privacy cases?
- Will the Court take up the call by Justice Sonia Sotomayor and others to reconsider the application of Smith v. Maryland and the Fourth Amendment rules concerning records held by third parties?
Speakers include Alan Jay Butler, senior counsel, Electronic Privacy Information Center; Dan Schweitzer, Supreme Court counsel, National Association of Attorneys General; Elizabeth Wydra, president, Constitutional Accountability Center; and Jake Laperruque, senior counsel, The Constitution Project.
The event is sponsored by the Section of Civil Rights and Social Justice, Privacy and Information Protection Committee. Co-sponsored by the Electronic Privacy Information Center, The Constitution Project, the ABA Section of Intellectual Property Law, the ABA Section of Science & Technology Law, the ABA Cybersecurity Legal Task Force, and the ABA Criminal Justice Section.
This event is open to members of the media. For press credentialing, please contact Betsy Adeboyejo at Betsy.Adeboyejo@americanbar.org.
To register for the live webinar, click here.
To register for the event, click here.
Go to www.abalegalfactcheck.com for the ABA’s new feature that cites case and statutory law and other legal precedents to distinguish legal fact from fiction.
With more than 400,000 members, the American Bar Association is one of the largest voluntary professional membership organizations in the world. As the national voice of the legal profession, the ABA works to improve the administration of justice, promotes programs that assist lawyers and judges in their work, accredits law schools, provides continuing legal education, and works to build public understanding around the world of the importance of the rule of law. View our privacy statement online. Follow the latest ABA news at www.americanbar.org/news and on Twitter @ABANews