The Pennsylvania Supreme Court affirmed an order denying the suppression of wireless internet network (WiFi) connection records obtained by the police without a warrant. After two students were robbed in their dorm room at Moravian College, campus police requested the college’s Director of Systems Engineering to analyze its WiFi connection records and compile a list of students logged on to the WiFi in the building at the time of the robbery. The Director discovered only three students were logged on to the campus WiFi at that location who did not reside in the building; two were females and the other was the defendant. The police arrested the defendant, and the Commonwealth charged him with robbery as well as related offenses. Before trial, the defendant filed a motion to suppress in which he claimed the campus police conducted an illegal search by obtaining the WiFi connection records without a warrant. The trial court denied the motion, and a jury convicted the defendant, who appealed the denial of his suppression motion. The Superior Court affirmed. The Supreme Court also affirmed, ruling that by assenting to the college’s Computing Resources Policy and logging on to the WiFi network on his cell phone, the defendant expressly agreed he “cannot and should not have any expectation of privacy with regard to any data . . . created or stored on computers within or connected to the institution’s network.” Therefore, the defendant “clearly intended to relinquish any purported expectation of privacy in the WiFi connection records.”