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
Pope Says Church Should Apologize to Gays for Orlando Shooting
SHOCKER: Police Say Leftists Started Violence at Rally in Sacramento
Walls For Me But Not For Thee: Zuckerberg Builds Giant Wall Around Hawaii Property
Leftist Agitator Filmed Attacking Right-Wing Protester in CA is Middle School Teacher
Putin on Brexit: "Some Don't Want to Dissolve National Borders"
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.