"Guantanamo judge makes secret ruling on secret motion in secret hearing":
Carol Rosenberg of The Miami Herald has this report
"Privacy lawsuit against Google over Street View project can proceed":
Howard Mintz of The San Jose Mercury News has this update
Reuters reports that "Google loses bid to dismiss lawsuit over Street View."
Bloomberg News reports that "Google Must Face Wiretap Act Claims in Lawsuit Over Streetview."
At Wired.com's "Threat Level" blog, David Kravets has a post titled "Google's Wi-Fi Sniffing Might Break Wiretap Law, Appeals Court Rules."
And at her "Trial Insider" blog, Pamela A. MacLean has a post titled "Google Street View Must Face Wiretap Claims."
You can access today's ruling of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit at this link.
"Sixth Circuit Posts Argument Audio Online":
Michelle Olsen has this post
today at her "Appellate Daily" blog.
"Prop. 36's '3 strikes' change working, lawyers say":
Bob Egelko has this article
today in The San Francisco Chronicle.
Yesterday, the Tenth Circuit ruled on an appeal challenging whether amendments to Utah's Sexual Solicitation Statute were overly broad, unconstitutionally vague, or
infringed on the right of free speech under the First Amendment:
The opinion identified the appellants as three escort services licensed as sexually oriented businesses.
You can access yesterday's ruling of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit at this link.
"Judges Hear Arguments on Rules for Internet":
Edward Wyatt has this article
in today's edition of The New York Times.
The Washington Post reports that "Appeals court skeptical of FCC's Internet access rules."
In today's edition of The Wall Street Journal, Ryan Knutson and Brent Kendall have an article headlined "Appeals Court Voices Concern About FCC Rule; In 'Net Neutrality' Case, Judges Dubious About Antidiscrimination Provision." You can freely access the full text of the article via Google News.
Reuters reports that "Verizon and regulators clash on internet rules."
c|net News reports that "Federal judges may be ready to rule against Net neutrality; A panel in a federal court indicates it may strike down part of the law that stops ISPs from discriminating against certain Web sites."
And The Hill has a blog post titled "Appeals court judges voice skepticism of FCC net-neutrality rules."
You can access via this link the audio of yesterday's oral argument before a three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit.
"The Border Is a Back Door for U.S. Device Searches": This article
appears today in The New York Times.