An article covering the subject of ‘eavesdropping crime in North Dakota’ entitled ‘AVVO ND Recording Conversations’ has now been released and published by Haugen Moeckel, & Bossart, an authority website in the Criminal Defense niche. The article brings to light fascinating information, especially for people who are studying or interested in criminal law. Anybody else who’s interested in criminal defense law in North Dakota can read the entire article at https://haugenandmoeckel.com/lawblog/avvo-nd-recording-conversations
Perhaps one of the most interesting, or relevant pieces of information which is included within the article, is that a person is guilty of a class C felony if he/she intentionally intercepts any wire or oral communication by use of any device in the State of North Dakota. They will also be guilty if they intentionally disclose to any other person or intentionally uses the contents of any wire or oral communication, knowing that the information was obtained through the interception of a wire or oral communication.
The article has been written by a spokesperson for Haugen Moeckel & Bossart, Lindsey D. Haugen, who wanted to use this article to bring particular attention to the subject of eavesdropping crime in North Dakota. They feel they may have done this best in the following extract:
‘With the rise of electronic assistant devices (from Apple, Google, Amazon, etc…) there is an increased chance of a recording of conversations between parties being created. While the one-party rule still applies to such recorded conversations, there is a risk of criminal exposure for individuals who obtain recorded conversations between others via electronic assistant devices if he/she attempts to use the recording for any purpose.’
Haugen Moeckel, & Bossart now welcomes comments and questions from readers, in relation to they article. Lindsey D. Haugen, attorney at Haugen Moeckel, & Bossart has made a point of saying regular interaction with the readers is so critical to running the site because it helps them understand what their readers want to know about criminal defense law.
In discussing the article itself and its development, Lindsey D. Haugen said:
“A recorded communication captured by an electronic assistant may include information that a person wants to use in a dispute, but he/she is subject to criminal prosecution for using said contents for any purpose (unless one of the specific defenses applies).”
Anyone who has a specific question or comment about this article, or any article previously published on the site, are welcomed to contact Haugen Moeckel, & Bossart via their website at https://haugenandmoeckel.com
Once again, the complete article is available to read in full at https://haugenandmoeckel.com/lawblog/avvo-nd-recording-conversations
Release ID: 88988725