Police cell-phone tracking should be confidential, attorney argues

police-trackingBy Howard Fischer | Capitol Media Services/YourWestValley.com

Letting people know how police can track cell-phone users without their knowledge or consent would not be in the “best interests of the state,” a lawyer for the city of Tucson is arguing.

In a new filing with the Court of Appeals, Dennis McLaughlin, the city’s principal assistant attorney, does not dispute that the materials sought by the American Civil Liberties Union on behalf of a freelance reporter fit the legal definition of “public records.”

“Nor does the city dispute that under Arizona law, such records are initially presumed open to public inspection,” he told the court.

Continued:

Share this!

Additional Articles

Get Our Twice Weekly Newsletter!

* indicates required

Rose Law Group pc values “outrageous client service.” We pride ourselves on hyper-responsiveness to our clients’ needs and an extraordinary record of success in achieving our clients’ goals. We know we get results and our list of outstanding clients speaks to the quality of our work.

News Categories
August 2015
M T W T F S S
 12
3456789
10111213141516
17181920212223
24252627282930
31