Courts are now taking on more cases involving privacy with the emergence of new technology and its prominence in the public sphere. The California Supreme Court ruled this month that cell phones could be searched without warrant, which has some Santa Cruzians worried about privacy rights.
In a time when smartphones allow Americans to walk around with an endless stream of information, facts have taken the place of myths. While the iPhone and the Blackberry allow constant access to the World Wide Web, they also stifle the art of the creative argument. I’m writing in defense of the tall tale.
Federal agents are allowed to confiscate travelers’ mobile electronic devices and copy their memory, without any warrants or cause of suspicion.
The UC system plans to test whether undergraduates educational opportunities comparable to classroom instruction. The system plans on accomplishing this with the UC Online Instruction Pilot Project.
If you’re reading this on your iPhone, then you’re part of the problem. Technology may afford us access to anything at anytime, but there’s still something about the printed page.
The video store, a mainstay of analog culture, is slowly going extinct. But what are we losing by losing them? And what did they offer us other than late fees and judgment? Why did — does — the video store matter?
McHenry Library now allows students to check out iPads, as part of a new pilot program to test the device’s popularity among students. Meanwhile, students question the allocation of university funds toward this new program.
The world of the banana slug is now at your fingertips with the new UCSC iPhone app, which contains the latest news and maps to help you navigate your way from every corner of campus.
With the rise of the Internet piracy of copyrighted material has become supremely easy. Is there any end to it in sight?
ITS announces an update to the online campus directory, unifying the staff and student directories and adding functionality to edit one’s directory entry. Umm… huzzah?