The Supreme Court of Canada has underscored just how surprisingly protective of privacy its American counterpart has become.  That’s right.  Last month, the Canadian high court ruled, in R. v. Fearon, that a cell phone found on an arrestee may be searched without a warrant.  This is directly contrary to the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision in 2014, in Riley v. California, that the search-incident-to-arrest exception to the warrant requirement does not apply to cell phones.  Next thing you know, Canada will invade Cuba.