Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals
Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals Newswire (Page 7)

Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals Newswire (Page 7)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals. (Page 7)

Results 121 - 140 of 2,147 in Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals

  1. Florida Cops Are Free to Obtain Cell-Phone Records Without a Warrant, Appeals Court RulesRead the original story w/Photo

    May 6, 2015 | Broward-Palm Beach

    Last June, the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled that police had violated South Florida resident Quartavious Davis' rights when they used his cell-phone information without obtaining a warrant.

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  2. How the 11th Circuit's 'Wooden Application of the Third-Party Doctrine' Threatens PrivacyRead the original story w/Photo

    May 6, 2015 | Quebec Chronicle-Telegraph

    As Scott Shackford noted earlier today, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit yesterday overturned a 2014 panel decision requiring a probable-cause warrant to obtain cellphone location records. Last year, in a case involving an armed robber named Quartavius Davis who was linked to the scenes of various crimes by cellphone data, a three-judge 11th Circuit panel concluded that people have a reasonable expectation of privacy in such information, which can reveal where you are throughout the day, every day.

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  3. Police can take cell phone tower records without warrant - appeals courtRead the original story w/Photo

    May 6, 2015 | Russia Taday

    A warrant isn't required for police officers to ask telephone companies for customer records created by cell towers, an appeals court now says, reversing a previous ruling that had been originally hailed as a victory by privacy advocates. On Tuesday, the 11th Circuit for the United States Court of Appeals issued a ruling concerning the law enforcement tactics used to indict Quartavious Davis of Florida in 2011 for a string of robberies in the Miami region.

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  4. Warrantless Cellphone Tracking Gets Green Light From 11th CircuitRead the original story

    May 6, 2015 | Courthouse News Service

    Police who want a service provider to divulge cell-tower tracking records on a suspect don't need probable cause or a warrant, the 11th Circuit ruled. The decision comes in an appeal by Quartavious Davis, who committed a string of seven armed robberies in a two-month period in 2010, robbing several South Florida businesses including a Little Caesar's pizza shop, a Walgreens drug store, an Amerika gas station and a Wendy's.

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  5. Singing in the post office isn't a constitutional right, 11th Circuit rules in pro se appealRead the original story w/Photo

    May 6, 2015 | ABA Journal

    A federal appeals court has tossed a First Amendment suit by a postal customer who says he was refused service because he was singing an anti-gay reggae song. Eric Watkins had claimed the employee, Jackie White, retaliated against him for exercising his First Amendment rights when she refused to allow him to buy a mailbox while singing and ordered him to leave.

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  6. Federal Court Ruling Puts Cellphone Location Data Back in Police's HandsRead the original story w/Photo

    May 6, 2015 | Quebec Chronicle-Telegraph

    Last year a federal appeals court panel ruled that law enforcement agencies needed a warrant to collect cellphone location data. The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit said "cell site location information is within the subscriber's reasonable expectation of privacy."

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  7. Cops' use of cellphone location records didn't violate Fourth Amendment, en banc court saysRead the original story

    May 6, 2015 | ABA Journal

    A court order authorizing disclosure of cellphone business records showing a suspect was in the vicinity of six armed robberies didn't violate his Fourth Amendment rights, though they were obtained under a more relaxed standard than probable cause, an en banc federal appeals court has ruled. The government obtained cellphone records for Quartavius Davis after a magistrate judge found there was reasonable cause to believe they were relevant and material to an ongoing criminal investigation, according to the en banc opinion by the Atlanta-based 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.

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  8. Court: No Warrant Needed For Police to Snag Cell Location DataRead the original story w/Photo

    May 6, 2015 | Phone Scoop

    A federal court ruled police can obtain cell phone location records from carriers without first getting a warrant. A Florida man, Quartavious Davis, convicted of seven armed robberies in 2010 argued the cell phone records used to place him in the vicinity of the robberies were protected under the Fourth Amendment.

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  9. Police Can Obtain Cellphone Location Records Without a WarrantRead the original story w/Photo

    May 5, 2015 | Slashdot

    The justices ruled that there is no expectation of privacy for your location when you're using a cell phone. This decision was based on a case in which a man was convicted of robbery after months of location data was given to authorities by his cell phone carrier, MetroPCS.

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  10. Federal Court: Warrantless Cellphone Tracking Not An Illegal SearchRead the original story w/Photo

    May 5, 2015 | CBS Local

    Investigators do not need a search warrant to obtain cellphone tower location records in criminal prosecutions, a federal appeals court ruled Tuesday in a closely-watched case involving the rules for changing technology. The Atlanta-based 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, overturning a three-judge panel of the same court, concluded that authorities properly got 67 days' worth of records from MetroPCS for Miami robbery suspect Quartavious Davis using a court order with a lower burden of proof.

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  11. LabMD Litigation UpdatesRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 29, 2015 | JD Supra

    ... on rebuttal following LabMD's presentation of its case. In related LabMD news, the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals this week denied LabMD's request for an en banc rehearing relating to LabMD's claim that the FTC has exceeded its authority to ...

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  12. Warren-based appeals judge sues Ohio Supreme Court chief justice over campaign rulesRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 28, 2015 | Cleveland.com

    A Northeast Ohio appeals judge who plans to run for a spot on the Ohio Supreme Court is suing the state's chief justice, saying the state's rules on judicial campaigns are stifling her free speech. Colleen O'Toole, a Republican judge on the 11th Ohio District Court of Appeals in Warren, wants a federal judge to overturn a state rule that allows judicial candidates to start raising campaign money only 120 days prior to a primary election.

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  13. Appeals court: Former coach Geno Ford owes KSU $1.2 millionRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 15, 2015 | Recordpub.com

    An appeals court has ruled that a former Kent State University basketball coach will be required to pay back $1.2 million to the university after breaching his contract in 2011 and agreeing to coach another team.

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  14. Antitrust Violation Found 'Fitting': Use of Exclusivity Program with...Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 28, 2015 | JD Supra

    Government competition authorities in the United States are sometimes challenged, if not criticized, for not pursuing claims based on single firm conduct in maintaining a monopoly. The recent opinion of the United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit in McWane, Inc. v.

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  15. "The Good, the Bad and the Ugly": Preparing Your Corporate Representative for DepositionRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 27, 2015 | jdsupra.com

    Recently, in Sciarretta v. Lincoln Nat'l Life Ins. Co ., the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals affirmed monetary sanctions against a non-party corporation for the bad faith preparation of its designated corporate witness.

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  16. Federal Court in Florida Orders Restitution, a Civil Monetary...Read the original story

    Apr 27, 2015 | PressReleasePoint

    The U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission today announced that a federal court in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida issued a Consent Order against Defendants Inter-Global Currency & Precious Metals, LLC of Pompano Beach, Florida, and its owner, manager, and controlling person Stavros Papastavrou , of Delray Beach, Florida.

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  17. CFTC Charges Nevada-Based My Global Leverage, LLC and Toney Blondo...Read the original story

    Apr 27, 2015 | PressReleasePoint

    The U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission announced the filing of a civil injunctive enforcement action in the U.S. District Court for the District of Nevada against Defendants My Global Leverage, LLC and its owner and managing member Toney Blondo Eggleston , who resides in Newport Coast, California. The CFTC Complaint charges the Defendants with engaging in illegal, off-exchange transactions in precious metals with retail customers on a leveraged, margined, or financed basis.

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  18. Judge sues Supreme Court Chief Justice Maureen O'Connor, othersRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 27, 2015 | The Columbus Dispatch

    An appeals court judge is suing Ohio Supreme Court Chief Justice Maureen O'Connor and others in federal court in a bid to overturn fundraising restrictions on judges and judicial candidates. Judge Colleen O'Toole, of the Warren-based 11th District Court of Appeals, contends in a lawsuit filed yesterday that the restrictions illegally restrain her First Amendment rights to political and free speech.

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  19. Gay marriage hits Supreme Court on Tuesday; here's where every Alabama case standsRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 27, 2015 | Alabama Live

    If the U.S. Supreme Court rules that same-sex marriage bans are unconstitutional - as many legal scholars predict - lower courts should move quickly to apply the new precedent to several Alabama cases, according to attorneys involved in the cases. The high court will hear oral arguments Tuesday in an appeal from Ohio, where a federal appeals court bucked the legal trend and upheld state bans on gay marriage.

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  20. 11th Circuit: Publication of Foreclosure Sale Notices Does Not Fall within Purview of FDCPARead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 27, 2015 | JD Supra

    Andrew D. Dunavant, Jr., and Mary Dunavant appealed the district court's partial denial of their motion for summary judgment and its grant of the defendant's motion for summary judgment. Dunavant v.

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