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Jim Jordan Zeroes In on Deep-State Surveillance Solution

House Judiciary Committee Chairman Jim Jordan (R-Ohio) will soon announce the committee’s proposal to rein in controversial deep state surveillance programs that are set to expire by the end of the year.

jordan immediately reveal The bill would amend Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA), which has long been criticized by Jordan, conservatives, progressives, and liberals.

Featured: Jim Jordan — 204,000 reasons to oppose FISA reauthorization:

House Judiciary Committee / YouTube

The new bill would require a warrant to obtain information about Americans under Section 702, according to a draft review reviewed by Breitbart News. Currently, the program does not require warrants for such searches.

“The idea… is to protect the Fourth Amendment and the rights of Americans under the Constitution,” said Rep. Andy Biggs (R-Ariz.).

The Judiciary Committee will hold a markup on the bill Wednesday, where it is likely to be voted on. It is expected to garner bipartisan support.

The bill would also prohibit law enforcement and intelligence agencies from purchasing Americans’ personal data through data brokers, a practice known as the “data broker loophole.” Biggs and other lawmakers have condemned the practice, believing it circumvents the Fourth Amendment.

The justice bill would also limit the number of FBI agents who can search the Section 702 database and establish penalties for violations under FISA.

The bill’s warrant requirements are broader than the House Intelligence Committee’s upcoming bill, which requires warrants only for “evidence of a crime” searches.

Members of the Judiciary Committee are nonpartisan and typically want to rein in Section 702, while members of the Intelligence Committee are more sympathetic to the needs of the intelligence community.

“That’s just not possible. It’s the same as having to get a warrant every time a police officer pulls you over to operate your license plate,” said Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick, a member of the Intelligence Committee. (R-Pennsylvania) said. Said of the Judiciary Bill.

Republicans on both committees are vying for more influence on Section 702 reform. Despite a strong desire to reform this controversial law, disagreements remain over how to address the warrant requirement.

There is also ongoing debate over whether to temporarily extend Section 702 of the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA).House Speaker Mike Johnson (R-Louisiana) and other Congressional leaders as of last week expect It is an extension included in the NDAA, but has nothing to do with defense policy.

It remains unclear whether an extension of Section 702 will be included in the bill, but many conservatives resent the prospect. Fifty-four cross-party MPs have also written to Prime Minister Boris Johnson and parliamentary leaders, urging them not to include an extension in the bill.

Sources said Jordan opposes any move to temporarily extend Section 702.

In an interview with Breitbart News in June, Jordan said his “biggest goal” this year was to block Section 702 blanket authorization.

Sean Moran is a policy reporter at Breitbart News. Follow him on Twitter @SeanMoran3.

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