top of page

Washington View: PNT—Who Gets to See?

Updated: Apr 27, 2023

The smartphone and its various everyday apps link us to GPS, Wi-Fi networks, Bluetooth LTE, audio and cell tower proximity that help us find out where we are and tell us how to get to where we need to go, down to precise latitudes, longitudes and altitudes, accurate to within a few yards. So who should have access to this information? The geolocational privacy issue remains largely unresolved. Some in the federal, state and private sector have attempted to address it through legislative and legal action. This article reviews the geolocational privacy landscape and highlights impactful issues that businesses need to watch.

Topics: geolocational privacy; 4th Amendment; RaceDayQuads v. FAA; Supreme Court; U.S. v. Jones; Riley v. California; Carpenter v. United States; FTC; Congress; state laws

3 views0 comments

Related Posts

See All

Protect Our Airspace Before ‘The Big One’ Hits

To make significant changes in our government, history indicates that a crisis must first occur before Congress passes a law to prevent future such events. The unprecedented events of 9/11 resulted in

The CPNT Contenders?

In September, the U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) issued a Request for Information (RFI) to seek industry input on Complementary Positioning, Navigation, and Timing (CPNT) technologies.Earlier

bottom of page