Nick Gordon has admitted that police suspected drugs were at the house he shared with Bobbi Kristina Brown when she drowned. On Monday, February 23, Nick filed a temporary restraining order against Georgia police to obtain a search warrant to view his house?s security camera footage. However, he dropped it on Wednesday.


His lawyers Joe S. Habachy and Randall M. Kessler explained Nick?s decision in a statement, ?To protect his client?s interests, Mr. Habachy filed the Temporary Restraining Order. However, Mr. Gordon has since elected to dismiss the claim in an effort to help Roswell PD speed up their investigation.?

According to Mail Online, the court papers filed by Nick on Wednesday confirmed that police suspected drugs might have been illegally used on the night when Bobbi was found unconscious with her face down in a bathtub. The documents said, ?There is an insufficient link between the crime alleged in the search warrant, specifically ?possession of a controlled substance.? ?

The documents continued, ?A drop cam allows plug and play operation of security cameras and stores the data that it collects on ?cloud? servers so that the data may be accessed at any time anywhere from an internet connection after logging in to a secure site. The Search Warrant violates the Fourth Amendment in that it is overly broad and seeks private data without limitation. (It) fails to narrowly limit the scope of the data sought by date or other characteristics.?

?Plaintiff, Nicholas Gordon, is a customer of Nest Labs, (which) owns and operates a ?dropcam? web-based security company. On February 12, 2015, Nest notified via email its customer, Nicholas Gordon ? that it had received ?legal process? for data and documents related to the account and that it intended to comply,? the documents added.

Nick claimed police?s quest to access the house?s security camera is a breach of privacy. ?Privacy, in the context of stored information includes the right to control how stored information is communicated and prevent its abuse. lt is more than just confidentiality of data,? his papers said, ?The Fourth Amendment of the United States Constitution implicitly governs in its very core that Americans have a reasonable expectation of privacy which inherently extends to the right to control their own data and access thereto.?



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