judge said the national security letters - which would allow the government to obtain data without the consent of the people - the first amendment divide
The FBI has undergone a dramatic use of gagging orders on behalf hyper-secret national security for private data of citizens of the United States, after a federal court overturned practice .
A judge of a district court in California, USA has ordered the U.S. government to stop the issuance of so-called "national security letters." Susan Illston said the letters, which have increased since 9/11 under the Patriot Act was unconstitutional because it violated the First Amendment rights of the parties in using the controls.NSL
played an increasingly important approach of the U.S. government in the fight against terrorism, despite its increasing use has been accompanied by a growing concern in the use of civil liberties. Last year, the FBI has sent more than 16,000 letters concerning private data - mainly financial records, online or by phone - more than 7,000 Americans
previous trial led the FBI accused of abusing their powers under the law by issuing NSL letters that much more complete situations against terrorism-limited for which they were designed.judge does not take effect immediately, it built a 90-day deadline for the government to appeal. This was done in response to a legal process very unusual in which the recipient of an NSL - an unnamed telecommunications company -. FBI sued for violation of his rights in May 2011