“We’ve been arguing in all of these cases that it’s important for the court to look at the specifics of the program at issue,” Andrew Crocker, a lawyer with the Electronic Frontier Foundation, which has advised Hasbajrami and others charged with evidence obtained through NSA programs, told Vocativ. Though Gleeson’s ruling was likely the first instance of the distinction being discussed openly, he did still find against Hasbajrami, saying that he didn’t possess a “reasonable” expectation of privacy.

Wednesday, March 9, 2016
Vocativ