U.S. Customs and Border Protection has a handout on Inspection of Electronic Devices, available here. There is a section on “Why You May Be Chosen for an Inspection,” but it omits any mention of CBP’s legal position: that a person may be chosen for any reason or no reason at all: no reasonable suspicion is required. The notice also explains the procedures for return of seized devices.
U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) has published a Feb. 21, 2017, notice of its intent to collect Chinese travelers’ social media account information. There is a 60-day window for public comment. Tell CBP this is a bad idea.
2017-04-12 Update: The American Chamber of Commerce-China has submitted a comment to CBP explaining why they oppose the rule. See here.
Continue reading “Tell CBP: Don’t Spy on Chinese Travelers’ Social Media”
The Electronic Frontier Foundation has put together a quick pocket guide with a breakdown of your digital rights at the U.S. border. Continue reading “Pocket Guide to Protecting Your Data at the U.S. Border”