This bill compels a private organization engaging in limited political spending to publish its donors' information on a public, government list.
This bill ensures that information you send through a 3rd party (e.g. Dropbox or your cell phone company's servers) is considered your private data and is only accessible by law enforcement with a warrant.
Your right to privacy has been further eroded thanks to the Supreme Court's recent Strieff decision — but that could change here in Utah, where the case originated.
Utah law currently has overly burdensome regulations regarding the amount of tint you can get for your vehicle. Libertas Institute has been working to change that in the future.
This bill would make it a third degree felony to record a private conversation you have with others, unless you meet a few limited exemptions.
This bill allows law enforcement officers to circumvent a requirement to obtain a warrant to access a person's private medical information.
This bill amends Utah's Constitution to make clear that electronic data is afforded the same presumption of privacy as paper-based data.
The following op-ed, written by our research intern Molly Davis, was published today in the Salt Lake Tribune. In the digital era, our private lives are often stored within our mobile devices. In a surveillance state, law...