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BLAVITY: Drake, Snoop learned the hard way: Why releasing private conversations is not OK

In the state of California, all parties in a confidential conversation must provide consent before agreeing to be recorded whether face-to-face or by electronic communications. In Illinois, “an eavesdropping device cannot be used to record or overhear a conversation or intercept, retain or transcribe a telephone or electronic communication without the consent of all parties involved.” (The latter does not apply to police officers.)

But what happens when an entertainer chooses to make a private conversation public on a record? Toronto rapper Drake is already getting backlash from two ex-girlfriends for doing so.

Click here to read more on Blavity.

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