An Illinois district court remanded to state court for lack of standing a biometric privacy suit brought by employees over the collection and storage of individuals’ fingerprints allegedly in violation of the Illinois Biometric Information Privacy Act, 740 ILCS 14/1 (“BIPA”). (Aguilar v. Rexnord, LLC, No. 17 CV 9019 (N.D. Ill. July 3, 2018)). This decision echoes other recent rulings where federal courts have found a lack of Article III standing in disputes where employees claimed procedural violations of BIPA over the knowing collection of fingerprints for timekeeping purposes, absent any claims of wrongful sharing or disclosure. See e.g., Howe v. Speedway LLC, No. 17-07303 (N.D. Ill. May 31, 2018) (even if failing to provide certain disclosures and obtain his written authorization prior to collecting and storing plaintiff’s fingerprints may constitute a violation of BIPA, such procedural violations did not cause an injury in fact where the employee was aware of the nature and purpose of collection); Goings v. UGN, Inc., No. 17-9340 (N.D. Ill. June 13, 2018) (remanding BIPA claims for lack of Article III standing because claims were too abstract and employee was aware he was providing fingerprint data to his employers and did not claim any non-consensual disclosure of such data).