In a ruling made on June 17, the Supreme Court protected the constitutionality of a California police chief's reading an officer's text messages sent on a work-issued device. The Ontario, Calif., police chief's reading of the sexually explicit texts sent by the employee to his wife and a girlfriend was initially seen as a violation of the 4th Amendment ban on unreasonable government searches.
However, as the non-work related texts were sent from a police department-issued messaging device, the Supreme Court considered the police chief's actions a legal and reasonable search based on a suspicion of "work-related misconduct." This is the first ruling that the Supreme Court has made regarding messages employees send via technology while on the job.
Hate nighttime driving glare? Car manufacturers opting for the brightest LED headlights are to blame, butdaptive headlights will help.
All in all, I’m a fan of the Cleer Arc II.T They’re brilliant at what they’re advertised for: being the ideal running companion.