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NC Supreme Court will hear GPS monitoring case

This topic contains 5 replies, has 2 voices, and was last updated by  Buttered Biskit 1 month, 1 week ago.

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  • #48772 Reply

    admin

    By Emery P. Dalesio, AP . . . North Carolina’s Supreme Court is re-evaluating whether forcing sex offenders to be perpetually tracked by GPS-linked de
    [See the full post at: NC Supreme Court will hear GPS monitoring case]

  • #48775 Reply

    Timothy

    Continuous search is abhorrent to free men and free movement. To be sure the general public will land upon the side that upholds continuous search for persons like Mr. Grady. The public likes to know where he is at all times. I have little doubt some North Carolina folks would be just fine having a tracking chip implanted in Mr. Grady.

    The sex offender pathology was the very reason used to justify GOV use of the DATABASE ex post in the first place. Electronic means of search are popular with LEO and their unions have embraced their unconscionable and unconstitutional use. The ATFs operation fast and furious used tracking devices hidden in the stock’s of guns. LEOs use of GPS trackers placed without warrant upon vehicles of those suspected of drug trafficking has been rejected by SCOTUS. Simply put LEO knowingly violates or cheats the rights first then courts provide relief later. Packingham case proves that absolutely. I still do not know about those convicted before his case. Obviously all those similarly situated were indeed not provided a constitutional process and were wrongly convicted.
    Robin, what was the resolution of the pre-packingham folks?

  • #48915 Reply

    Dustin

    In NC v. Griffin, No. COA17-386, decided August 7, 2018, the NC Court of Appeals directly quoted the 4th Circuit (Doe v. Cooper, 842 F.2d 833, 846 (4th Cir. 2016), addressing premises restrictions) when addressing this very issue:

    “The State tries to overcome its lack of data, social science
    or scientific research, legislative findings, or other
    empirical evidence with a renewed appeal to anecdotal case
    law, as well as to “logic and common sense.” But neither
    anecdote, common sense, nor logic, in a vacuum, is
    sufficient to carry the State’s burden of proof.”

    I seriously doubt the NCAG can get around this reasoning for necessity of the law requiring lifetime satellite monitoring in general. I would think he would try to concentrate on Grady’s case and circumstances here to paint all registrants with the same brush. Unfortunately, I would think the NCSC would buy into that approach. Pretty sure they did in Packingham.

  • #49643 Reply

    Ed

    Wondering Robin’s opinion on this and also, any updates he or anyone else has from the day’s proceedings

  • #50640 Reply

    Ed

    This disappeared from the court calender. Any updates?

  • #50835 Reply

    Buttered Biskit

    in Wisconsin, a sex offender with 2 crimes must register AND be on electronic monitoring for life. This has become to be as of September 2018.

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