C.D.Cal.: Private collection of LPNs violates no right of privacy

Private collection of LPNs by automated readers at parking lots violates no right of privacy. “Similarly, Plaintiffs assert only in conclusory terms how they have been affected by Defendants’ allegedly unauthorized use of their ALPR data. Plaintiffs allege no facts to support the conclusions that they were tracked, received marketing or advertising, and had to obtain credit monitoring. Nor do they plead facts connecting any alleged tracking, targeted marketing/advertising, and mitigation measures to conduct committed by Defendants.” Navarro v. Ski Data, 2021 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 186918 (C.D.Cal. Aug. 12, 2021).

Defense counsel wasn’t ineffective for not moving to suppress DNA samples that were lawfully obtained by search warrant. Davis v. United States, 2021 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 186973 (E.D.Tenn. Sept. 29, 2021).*

Defense counsel wasn’t ineffective for not moving to suppress the contents of a safe in his hotel room which was left after he checked out. It was found by hotel staff. Generally, there is no reasonable expectation of privacy once the rental period expires. Chandler v. Dir., 2021 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 187052 (N.D.Tex. Sept. 8, 2021).*

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