1) Is warrantless satellite surveillance a violation to the 4th Amendment of the Constitution of the United States, Federal Wiretap Statutes (18 U.S.C. § 2510 et. seq.) and Article II § 8 of the Constitution of Arizona for which there can be civil remedy against either private or state perpetrators of satellite surveillance and/or other surreptitious electronic eavesdropping and surveillance?
2) Is peering into the window of a private residence by a law enforcement agent without a warrant a violation to the 4th Amendment’s “search and seizure” clause?
3) Satellite surveillance is conducted remotely and secretly, and in most cases unknown to the subject, inherently making it difficult to obtain evidence to prove being victim to such surveillance. Does a civil complainant have a right to discovery and a right to present evidence to a court in order to be able to prove an allegation of satellite surveillance?
4) Does 42 U.S.C. § 1985(1) provide legal protection for state employed school teachers, who are employed under the requirements to have taken an “oath of office” to uphold the Constitution of the United States; or other state sanctioned persons such as a Precinct Committeeman?
5) Does the intent of the language of 42 U.S.C. § 1985(2) provide that the act of “attending” court include filing a lawsuit; and does eavesdropping on telephone calls to legal counsel constitute obstruction of justice under this statute?
6) Does 42 U.S.C. § 1985(3) provide protection from a conspiracy against a person due to his/her political and religious affiliations when such a conspiracy violates 4th amendment rights due to satellite surveillance and/or other surreptitious electronic eavesdropping and surveillance? Are public school teachers a protected class within the meaning of §1985(3)?
7) Are television broadcasters and/or cable operators “common carriers” subject to private liability under 47 U.S.C. § 206 for derived regulations of the United States Code of Federal Regulations as authorized by the Federal Communications Act?
8) Are media broadcasters and its employees “state actors” in violation of 42 U.S.C. § 1983 and/or a Bivens claim if assuming true that an act of satellite surveillance has been perpetrated against a person by a state official (either state or federal) in conjunction with a media broadcaster?
9) Does satellite surveillance constitute torts of common law
trespass, laws of unfair competition (right of publicity), and
invasion of privacy?
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