- Mar 2013
- Vulcan, down the street from Darth Vader
Basically, yes. In public, your movements are public and there is no reasonable expectation of privacy. And on someone else's property, the government cannot intrude without a warrant, but of course the property owner is a different story.I am sure its all legal because its a public event....
That said, your concerns are well-founded. The government tends to want to remove any reasonable expectation of privacy we might have. The original case on wiretapping, Katz v. United States, 389 U.S. 347 (1967), involved the warrantless wiretapping of a call from a phone booth. Supreme Court said, "uh uh."