Cops kill man after traffic stop. Cops then go to funeral home in an attempt to unlock the dead man's cell phone with the dead man's fingerprints. (They were unseccesful). Clearly, at least in the suburbs of Tampa, Florida, it is 1984 all over again. Does a dead man have a right to assert a 4th amendment argument about this alleged unreasonable search and seizure? Does his estate? The answer to both of those questions is probably not. However, is it not troubling that officers/operatives from the very agency that killed this man gained acces to his body at a funeral home (without his family's permissionj) in an attempt to unlock his cell phone (something the U.S. Supreme Court has said would require a warrant. See the U.S. Supreme Court case of Riley v. California,134 S. Ct. 2473 (2014). If this obvious attempt to obsruct justice isn't curtailed by the judicial branch, freedom as we know it will soon vanish! What are your thoughts? You can leave them here, drop Kerry Hultquist an email at KMH@TheHultquistLawFirm.com or on Facebook.com/TheHultquistLawFirm.