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Home Depot Hours

September 6, 2010 by staff 

Home Depot Hours, The opinion of the Court of the Ninth – so absurd on its face as it is – placed directly at risk about one-fifth of the country’s population in the western states, and indirectly, homeowners in all 50 states. And although the Supreme Court intervenes to resolve the disagreement among the circuits, there is no guarantee of its current configuration would agree with Judge Kozinski.

At least for now, owners must be aware of what they buy at the Home Depot, put “No Trespassing” signs on your property, the gateway to its roads, scare any child wandering away, and check their vehicles every day.

The writing was on the wall for quite some time, and now it’s official, at least nine states in the far west – the government can place a GPS tracking device in his vehicle while parked on your property, then record and keep the movement for an indefinite period of time without obtaining a court order to do so. This alarming situation is the result of a recent decision by the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals.

So far, not all federal circuits disagree with this decision, and at least one – in the District of Columbia – just days before the decision of the Ninth Circuit reached the opposite conclusion. Clearly, however, this ruling emboldens federal agents and prosecutors in other parts of the country to participate in similar surveillance, privacy-invasive and is suspected by the Constitution.

This case began with suspicions that an agent of the Drug Enforcement Administration in May 2007, an Oregon man named Juan Moreno Pineda was the purchase of products from a local Home Depot were the type and the number of suspects for use in the cultivation of marijuana. To make your monitoring job easier Pineda-Moreno, the agents decided to hide in her driveway in the early hours of the morning and attach a small GPS tracking device to the underside of his car. During a period of four months, and replace the tracking device on a regular basis, the agents were eventually taken to a place of marijuana.

The controversy eventually found its way to the Ninth Circuit, which earlier this year said the government’s actions. On 12 August, the court rejected a request by Pineda-Moreno to have the entire panel of circuit judges deciding the case, as the feds giving a green light for GPS tracking without warrants.

A blistering and unusually harsh dissent to the opinion of the Court of the Ninth was issued by the Chief Judge Alex Kozinski (appointed by Reagan). In his dissent, points out the frightening consequences for the owners of the court action.

Kozinski correctly concludes that, if allowed to stand, the ruling of the Court of the Ninth completely “dismantling the zone of privacy” long-recognized by the adjacent or connected to a home. Then his partner duly punished for the conduct of lawyers – against all common sense understanding – that a landlord has no expectation “of privacy” in their driveway or in their private vehicles parked on the matter.

Ridiculously, the majority judges apparently believe that because the homeowner in this case, then “No Trespassing” signs on their property, or to seal your home with a fence or a gate, which has consented to the police surreptitiously enter his property in the dead of night and put a tracking device in his car. In this sense, judges absurdly compared the performance of agents at a neighborhood boy walking retrieve a ball from under the car owner.

In a twist even more absurd to common sense, the majority decided that because the landing gear of a vehicle is not observable by the public, allowing a GPS tracking device to be placed under the car, but maybe not is fine for the same device that is placed on view in the door panel. The theory seems to be that what is not easily seen by the public is an area over which a person has no expectation “of privacy.”

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