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Daily Dashboard | Arizona court rules citizens have a right to online privacy from authorities without a warrant Related reading: Austrian DPA’s Google Analytics decision could have 'far-reaching implications'

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The Arizona Court of Appeals has decided citizens have a constitutional right to online privacy when police try to identify a person without a warrant, Tucson.com reports. The ruling goes by the state constitution's provision that “no person shall be disturbed in his private affairs, or his home invaded, without authority of law.” In the decision, Judge Sean Brearcliffe wrote that the provision stands against any arguments that allege the disclosure of personal information to a third party negates an expectation of privacy.
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