Eric Tennen argued before the Supreme Judicial Court that the government unconstitutionally obtained cell tower dump data against his client. He explained how these broad orders are unconstitutional general warrants outlawed by the Fourth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution and Article 14 of the Massachusetts Declaration of Rights. You can view the argument here. You can read about the case here.
Swomley & Tennen sue the Parole Board for their "Blanket practice of denying requests to end termination"
Ten plaintiffs file a civil suit against the Massachusetts Parole Board alleging it is not following the 1955 state law that allows people to seek an end to parole after a certain amount of time, depending on their offense.
The Legislature envisioned that there might come a point in the lifespan of a parolee where they no longer require parole supervision," Tennen said. "And so if that statute is there, it's because we believe that at some point, even though that was your sentence, it's just no longer in the public interest to supervise you."
You can read the article here.
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