Fourth Amendment Issues Raised by the FBI's "Carnivore" Program: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on the Constitution of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, One Hundred Sixth Congress, Second Session, July 24, 2000
U.S. Government Printing Office, 2000 - Carnivore (Computer file) - 112 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
ability able activity actually additional agencies allow application authority believe Canady Carnivore cause Chairman collect concerns conduct Congress Constitution court order crime criminal Department device dialed e-mail ECPA effect electronic communications electronic surveillance ensure example existing expectation fact Federal filter Fourth Amendment give going hearing important install interception interest Internet Service Provider issue Justice Kerr law enforcement limited look mean messages monitor Nadler obtain operating packet particular pen register person probable problem proposals protect question raises reasonable record Report simply specific standard statement statute technical telephone testimony Thank thing tion tool trace order traffic trap and trace understand users wiretap
Page 80 - The progress of science in furnishing the Government with means of espionage is not likely to stop with wire-tapping. Ways may some day be developed by which the Government, without removing papers from secret drawers, can reproduce them in court, and by which it will be enabled to expose to a jury the most intimate occurrences of the home. Advances in the psychic and related sciences may bring means of exploring unexpressed beliefs, thoughts and emotions. 'That places the liberty of every man in...
Page 54 - ... specific and articulable facts showing that there are reasonable grounds to believe that the contents of a wire or electronic communication, or the records or other information sought, are relevant and material to an ongoing criminal investigation.
Page 83 - Indeed, a law enforcement official could not even determine from the use of a pen register whether a communication existed. These devices do not hear sound. They disclose only the telephone numbers that have been dialed — a means of establishing communication. Neither the purport of any communication between the caller and the recipient of the call, their identities, nor whether the call was even completed is disclosed by pen registers.
Page 79 - The United States takes no such care of telegraph or telephone messages as of mailed sealed letters. The Amendment does not forbid what was done here. There was no searching. There was no seizure. The evidence was secured by the use of the sense of hearing and that only. There was no entry of the houses or offices of the defendants.
Page 79 - The Electronic Frontier: The Challenge of Unlawful Conduct Involving the Use of the Internet.
Page 15 - Every order and extension thereof shall contain a provision that the authorization to intercept shall be executed as soon as practicable, shall be conducted in such a way as to minimize the interception of communications not otherwise subject to interception under this chapter, and must terminate upon attainment of the authorized objective, or in any event in thirty days.
Page 63 - ... the information likely to be obtained is relevant to an ongoing criminal investigation being conducted by that agency.
Page 14 - Mr. Chairman and members of the Subcommittee: I am grateful for this opportunity to appear before you today.