Privacy: Wiretapping and Electronic Eavesdropping
In an age where electronic communications are changing in front of our eyes, the potential to do harm using mobile phones, satellite telephones and other means of communications rivals the good they do. On the other hand, law enforcement needs up-to-date tools (laws) to cope with the advances, the population must be protected from undue intrusions on their privacy. This book presents an overview of federal law governing wiretapping and electronic eavesdropping. It includes a selective bibliography fully indexed for easy access.
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2d Sess agent American Bar Association application assistance Attorney Bibliography chapter civil Clipper Chip Code Ann Committee Congress conversation court order Criminal law Cryptography Description Dewey Class disclose disclosure Eavesdropping—United electronic communication service electronic eavesdropping electronic surveillance encryption exclusionary rule Extension Telephone F.Supp facilities Federal FISA Foreign Intelligence Surveillance foreign power Fourth Amendment governmental entity H.REP.No illegal imprisonment Includes bibliographical references installation Intelligence Surveillance Act interception of wire investigative or law Judiciary key escrow law enforcement law enforcement officer LAW REVIEW LC Classification merged record obtained offense oral communication order authorizing party consent pen register PR&T prohibition provider of wire Published/Created purposes pursuant radio communication reason to know recording register or trap Related Authors Senate Stat Stat.Ann statute Subcommittee Subjects subscriber or customer trace device trap and trace U.S. Govt unlawful violation wire communication wire or electronic wiretapping and electronic wiretapping or electronic Wiretapping—United
Page 7 - ... foreign intelligence information deemed essential to the security of the United States, or to protect national security information against foreign intelligence activities.
Page 6 - My understanding of the rule that has emerged from prior decisions is that there is a twofold requirement, first that a person have exhibited an actual (subjective) expectation of privacy and, second, that the expectation be one that society is prepared to recognize as "reasonable.
Page 2 - Eaves-droppers, or such as listen under walls or windows or the eaves of a house to hearken after discourse, and thereupon to frame slanderous and mischievous tales...