Supreme Court to hear automotive GPS tracking case
No one is disputing the fact that Jones was, in fact, selling cocaine when his vehicle was monitored.
Lower courts have sided with Jones' attorneys on the privacy issue in the past, though there is a precedent for allowing evidence obtained through warrantless GPS tracking to be upheld. The issue seems to be exactly how long law enforcement continues the tracking. Either way, law enforcement, prosecution and defense attorneys will all have a close eye on the outcome of the Jones case.
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