Debates where both sides of each issue are covered, thus demonstrating critical thinking in action.
The Fourth Amendment to the Constitution restricts actions of the government to intrude into the privacy of its citizens, ensuring their security in their persons, houses, and property, and their protection against unreasonable searches and seizures. Law enforcement officers in today's digital world, however, have found new ways to track individuals and get possible incriminating data without a warrant. Authorities and social media can pervasively use an individual's personal data to track that person's behavior and communications. Should limits be placed on these actions?
Moderator: Peter Teachout
Professor of Law, Vermont Law School
Speaker: Jennifer Daskal
Professor of Law, American University Washington College of Law (DC)
Speaker: Neil Richards
Professor of Law, Washington University in St. Louis Law School
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