As it happens, that could become the reality, if the FBI gets its way. While it's no secret that government agencies spy on us as if we're all guilty of destabilizing national security, the Fourth Amendment has a number of protections in place that can prevent us from prosecution. So, the FBI has decided to go after a specific rule to help get rid of that roadblock.
That rule is called Federal Rule 41(b), and the change would result in law enforcement being able to search our data without hindrance (even if it means coming to our house to do so) if the user has gone out of their way to protect themselves. Examples of this include running all of your transmissions through the Tor network, or even a simple VPN (virtual private network).
Clearly, there's a lot wrong with this prospect. Wanting to keep your personal life private, to me, is a human right, and it certainly doesn't translate into you being guilty of something. There's also the problem with the fact that some people need to use tools like Tor and VPN in order to do business. While the government might say that business VPNs would be left alone, that's not really how this works. If the FBI were granted free access to search our data just because it runs through a VPN, it'd be running bots to do it all automagically.
On the topic of bots, it's being mentioned that merely being part of a botnet would also grant law enforcement the same kind of search lenience - as long as the bots are spread across at least 5 jurisdictions. Where something like a DDoS is concerned, this kind of easy search warrant might be useful (if the issuer can be established, at least), but many botnets are constructed of normal user PCs that were infected by malware or a virus, unbeknownst to their users.
While the FBI would love to override a core part of the Fourth Amendment so that it can fish through our data much more easily, it doesn't mean that it will actually happen. If there's any progression at all, however, you can be sure we'll be talking more about it soon.