I would not find this a problem if students were informed that this was possible, for privacy's sake. There is no way that I would approve or advocate for the monitoring of students at home. Di Medio then forwarded the e-mails to District Network Technician Perbix, who suggested a further response to the student intern.
However, what was appalling was that not only did the District not inform parents and students of this fact ... With Di Medio's approval, Perbix e-mailed the student intern, also dismissing the student's concern: [T]his feature is only used to track equipment ... The only information that this feature captures is IP and DNS info from the network it is connected to, and occasional screen/camera shots of the computer being operated. The tracking feature does NOT do things like record web browsing, chatting, email, or any other type of "spyware" features that you might be thinking of.
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(A subpoena to the provider would be required to pinpoint the exact location.) After sending the image to the school's server, the laptop was programmed to erase the "sent" file created on the laptop.
That way, there would not be any trace by which students might realize that they were being watched and photographed.
Without telling its students, the schools remotely accessed their school-issued laptops to secretly take pictures of students in their own homes, their chat logs, and records of the websites they visited. Attorney's Office, and Montgomery County District Attorney all initiated criminal investigations of the matter, which they combined and then closed because they did not find evidence "that would establish beyond a reasonable doubt that anyone involved had criminal intent". Parents, media, and academics criticized the schools, and the matter was cited as a cautionary example of how modern technology can be used to infringe on personal privacy.
Robbins, individually, and on behalf of all similarly situated persons v.It related to 1,000 images that the school took surreptitiously via his computer over a two-month period, including shots of him in his bedroom.The district had deactivated its surveillance of the student in February 2010, after the Robbins lawsuit was filed.Further, LANrev could be programmed to capture webcam pictures and screen captures automatically, and store them on the laptop's hard disk for later retrieval in areas of the computer's storage that were not accessible by the student, and which could be deleted remotely.Eileen Lake of Wynnewood, whose three children attend district schools, said: "If there's a concern that laptops are misplaced or stolen, they should install a chip to locate them instead.