Tuesday, Oct 21, 2014

Supreme Court: Cell phones are protected from warrantless searches

The court ordered the California Supreme Court to take a new look at Riley's case. (Photo: AP) The court ordered the California Supreme Court to take a new look at Riley's case. (Photo: AP)
Associated Press | Washington | Posted: June 25, 2014 9:26 pm

years.

The appeals court ruled for Wurie, but left in place a drug conviction for selling cocaine near a school that did not depend on the tainted evidence. That conviction also carried a 20-year sentence. The administration appealed the court ruling because it wants to preserve the warrantless searches following arrest.

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