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Under this view, real-time CSLI may not be sought under the SCA's court order provision, which only requires a showing of "specific and articulable facts" that the resulting evidence is likely to be relevant to an ongoing criminal investigation.
(50) The officers admitted they had no articulable suspicion for approaching Bostick.
for which the officer has a reasonable articulable suspicion;
This Note argues that the "specific and articulable facts" standard does not accord with the intent of the drafters of the Fourth Amendment to protect individuals' reasonable expectation of privacy.
articulable facts." (54) Those facts must be "objective."
De este modo, la experiencia origen y el particular orden articulable de las cosas de una cultura--u otra--no seran garantia de medida de la posible experiencia justificable que se cree en ese desdoblarse del limite, pues cada experiencia origen de los grupos que entran en contacto tienen su horizonte de posibilidades marcado por su sistema simbolico de referencia (el nino Wayu que aprende en una escuela intercultural bilingue no justificara el mundo de la ciencia desde su soporte mitico, por mas que se le pretenda acercar su cultura a la ciencia; su experiencia origen vale solo para si).
application had to include "specific and articulable facts giving
Contents Summary of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act of 1978 Bulk Collection of Telephony Metadata Under Section 215 of the USA PATRIOT Act Description of Telephony Metadata Program Metadata Queries Require Reasonable Articulable Suspicion Scope of Query Results Is Measured in "Hops" Fourth Amendment Challenges to Telephony Metadata Program Recent Developments PRISM and Upstream Acquisition of Internet Communications Overview of Section 702 Constitutional Challenges to Acquisition of Internet Communications FISCR Protect America Act Litigation 2011 FISC Opinions Clapper v.
Every search of the data, they insisted, requires "a reasonable and articulable suspicion and is strictly limited by the courts with oversight by the intelligence committees of both houses of Congress."
"But we're not allowed to look at any of those, however, unless we have reasonable, articulable suspicion that those numbers are related to a known terrorist threat." This admission is not the first time members of Congress were given a clue that their activities might be being monitored.
Police training already teaches officers to justify a stop with "specific, articulable facts and reasonable inferences there from," the language in the key Supreme Court decision Terry v.