The good faith exception applies to the particularity of this search warrant. It was reasonably narrow, and even if it could be narrowed more, it wasn’t obviously overbroad. United States v. Alford, 2018 U.S. App. LEXIS 21581 (11th Cir. Aug. 3, 2018):
The goal of the warrant was to identify the K-Mart caller, and all of the evidence furthered that goal. Even if the warrant should have been further limited in scope, it is a close question and the warrant was not so obviously flawed that Brunner-Murphy could not have reasonably believed it to be valid. See Blake, 868 F.3d at 975. Accordingly, even if the warrant was insufficiently particular and overbroad, the evidence need not have been suppressed because Brunner-Murphy’s reliance on it was objectively reasonable.