Electronic monitoring can be a boon to criminal-justice reform
from National Review
Regardless of the Supreme Court's decision in Carpenter v. United States, using powerful technology to monitor criminal offenders will remain lawful. The Court may rule that police need a warrant to obtain suspects' cell-phone records, but such a ruling won't apply to parolees, probationers or pretrial detainees. And that's good, because monitoring such individuals electronically offers the most promising criminal-justice reform of the early 21st century.
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