MEMORANDUM AND ORDER
J. THOMAS MARTEN, JUDGE
The court has before it defendant Rito Vasquez-Garcia’s Motion to Suppress (Dkt. 58) and Amended Motion to Suppress (Dkt. 63). After reviewing the parties’ arguments, the court is prepared to rule. The background of this case is available in the court’s order dated December 11, 2013.
Vasquez-Garcia argues that the wiretap of Gary Heath was illegal, and he seeks suppression of all evidence stemming from that wiretap. Specifically, Vasquez-Garcia argues that an assistant attorney general applied for the wiretap in this case despite Kansas’s requirement that the attorney general must apply for a wiretap. The court denies the motion because Vasquez-Garcia fails to show that (1) the wiretap of Gary Heath was unlawful and (2) he is an “aggrieved party” who may move to suppress the evidence collected as a result of the wiretap.
No Evidence of Unlawful Wiretap
The statutes governing wiretaps in Kansas are found at Kan. Stat. Ann. §§ 22-2514-2519, and they are patterned after the provisions of Title III of the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968. See generally 18 U.S.C. § 2510-2520; see also Kansas v. Bruce, 295 Kan. 1036, 1040, 287 P.3d 919, 921–22 (2012) (stating “Applications for wiretaps in the Kansas court system are subject to both 18 U.S.C. § 2515 et seq. and Kansas wiretap statutes that largely mirror the federal provisions.”). Kansas law safeguards the privacy of potential subjects of wiretaps by listing the specific state prosecutors who may seek a court order for interception. See Bruce, 295 Kan. at 1040, 287 P.3d at 922. Kan. Stat. Ann. § 22-2515(a) reads in pertinent part:
The attorney general, district attorney or county attorney may make an application to any judge of competent jurisdiction for an order authorizing the interception of a wire, oral or electronic communication by an investigative or law enforcement officer and agency having responsibility for the investigation of the offense regarding which the application is made . . . .
The Kansas Supreme Court held that this statute requires the attorney general to apply for a wiretap and does not allow him to delegate this task to an assistant attorney general. Bruce, 295 Kan. at 1044–45, 287 P.3d at 924–25. The Court made clear that this statute is “a provision intended to play a central role in the statutory scheme, ” and that a violation of the statute must result in exclusion of the evidence gained as a result of the wiretap. Bruce, 295 Kan. at 1045–49, 287 P.3d at 925–27.
Relying on Bruce, Vasquez-Garcia argues that a wiretap used in this case was illegal. However, Vasquez-Garcia fails to allege or provide any evidence that an assistant attorney general applied for the wiretap in this case.
In support of his argument, Vasquez-Garcia alleges that an assistant attorney general applied for a pen register and caller identification device for Gary Heath’s phone. He alleges that the court granted an application for a wiretap on Gary Heath’s phone and that the application relied on information received from the pen register and caller identification device.
These allegations fail to add up to an unlawful wiretap. Kansas law states:
“An attorney for the government or an investigative or law enforcement officer may make application for an order or an extension of an order under K.S.A. 22-2527 authorizing or approving the installation and use of a pen register or a trap and trace device under K.S.A. 22-2525 through 22-2529 to a court of competent jurisdiction. Such application shall be in writing and shall be under oath or equivalent affirmation.”
Kan. Stat. Ann. § 22-2526(1). The definition of “an attorney for the government” includes an assistant attorney general. Kan. Stat. Ann. § 22-2529(4). As a result, Kansas law authorizes an assistant attorney general to apply for a pen register device, as was done in this case.
Finding nothing illegal about the application for the pen register device, the court has no other evidence to review on this issue. Vasquez-Garcia does not provide the wiretap application for the court’s review, nor does he allege that an improper official signed it. As a result, the court has no evidence that would ...