Analysis: you can record cops, even in privateLegal experts argue restrictions on recording cops violate due process clause.
by Timothy B. Lee
Jun. 20, 2012
Progress: "Artist" Who Breastfed Dog, Fertilized Her Own Egg With Dog Cell Wins Prestigious Prize
Father Of Soldier Slain In Niger Says Pres. Trump Was 'Real Cordial' In Condolence Call
U. Of Penn Teaching Aide: I "Always" Call On Black Female Students First, White Men Last
'It Was Clearly Managed': Tucker Questions Ellen-Campos Interview, Talks Las Vegas Conspiracies
Transgender Man Accused Of Raping 10-Yr-Old Girl In Bathroom
In the past year, two different appeals courts have ruled that recording the actions of police officers in public places is protected by the First Amendment. A new legal analysis argues that the right to record the actions of law enforcement is also protected by the Constitution's due process clause. This right can apply even in non-public settings.