Taylor Swift claims jet tracker Jack Sweeney knows her 'All too Well,' threatens lawsuit (Part-1)

Taylor Swift can't shake this. After making Grammy history Monday night, Swift believes a college student who monitors high-profile persons' private jets knows her "All too Well," prompting her team to take legal action against the 21-year-old.

In many letters, Swift's attorneys have asked University of Central Florida junior Jack Sweeney to cease tracking and releasing her travel details online as part of a project that made him famous in 2022.

Sweeney, who got the initial cease-and-desist in December, runs many social media accounts tracking celebrities, politicians, and billionaires' private aircraft use and carbon footprints. The Washington publish stated that he got a second letter last month threatening legal action if he continued to publish about Swift's whereabouts.

Swift's team claimed in the letters that Sweeney is endangering her by giving stalkers and harassers her current location. Sweeney told The Post that his information is public. In 2022, Elon Musk warned him for sharing the same information.

No lawsuits have been filed, but the legal letters have revived discussions about free expression, public interest, and privacy. This is what we know.

After following Musk, Ron DeSantis, and other famous persons' private aircraft travel, 21-year-old University of Central Florida student Jack Sweeney garnered attention and criticism.

Musk removed Sweeney from X, calling him "a security risk" and alleging doxxing. Musk suspended the account when Sweeney rejected his $5,000 offer, and Instagram and Facebook followed suit. Sweeney keeps many tracking accounts on Instagram, Bluesky, Mastodon, Discord, and Telegram, and he posts updates for Musk and Swift's flights on a 24-hour delay to avoid X's live tracking "doxxing" requirements.

jet monitoring time with precise values. Celebrity planes include Taylor Swift and Kim Kardashian. He stated many billionaires. "Some accounts don't track jets or individuals. It tracks like NASA or experimental planes."