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Bring your own device, or BYOD, may be a short-lived trend, though, thanks in part to a recent Supreme Court decision where the justices unanimously ruled that police must get a warrant to search someone’s cellphone.“Modern cellphones, as a category, implicate privacy concerns far beyond those implicated by the search of a cigarette pack, a wallet or a purse,” Chief Justice John Roberts wrote in his opinion for the court.“They could track you based on your location through your GPS,” Schumacher says.“It’s tough to say for certain if a company could access your personal email account, but there is a way that some controlling software will allow them to control the camera.” Feeling paranoid yet?Fortunately, most companies aren’t going to go that far, says Erb, who primarily advises employers.Plus, most companies will have a written policy about what they will and won’t do on a phone they give you.

Not just my past experiences, but stories from multitudes of friends confirm this.

Here’s what you need to know and how to protect yourself.

So what exactly can your company do to that phone they issued you, and the information stored on it?

The ruling has had much broader implications in digital privacy.

“When a corporation gives you your i Phone, it’s still their i Phone,” says Max Silber, executive director of mobility at Met Tel, a telecom consulting company.

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