The student was reported by a teacher to have viewed the movie on a 1-1 school-owned device during class. A search of the history in Chrome showed the specific movie and time stamp. (I tested that it works on my own account.)We need to update our AUP to define what we can do and can't do after that action. Many of us are not comfortable in going any deeper into any unprotected account without parental and/or police notice. Thus, my colleagues and I meet tomorrow to define it, which I'll share with the list serve on Wednesday.SteveSteve JarrettDistrict Technology SupervisorChittenden East Supervisory UnionOn Mon, Apr 29, 2013 at 2:25 PM, Rodney Batschelet <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
Hi,How was it that the tech support was able to determine that the inappropriate movie was streamed while in school unless they actually saw it being viewed? It was not clear from the post if that was what happened, but that would not require the password and a password being remembered was mentioned. Just logging in to the account is not enough to ascertain this information as far as I can see. I just logged in to my own Netflix account to check this out and could not find anywhere that allowed me to tell when a video was streamed, only what day it was streamed.Also, since Netflix accounts are able to be streamed to multiple devices at once, I couldn't even tell where a recently streamed movie was viewed...a recently viewed movie on my account could have been viewed by my wife on the WII at home while I was here at work, or my daughter at her work computer, myself on my tablet, anyone possessing the password to the account could have viewed this movie at any time that day, anywhere...you get the drift...how to differentiate.That said, I could be missing something. If there is a way that I am currently unaware of to tell when and to which device specifically that a movie was streamed, or even which applications were run at any given time, I would love to know about it as it could prove useful to many of us in the school system. Would your tech person be willing to share this information? That would be greatly appreciated and helpful.I presume that the student admitted to streaming the video while in school, but if the student had denied it I see no absolute way to prove otherwise.RodOn Tue, Apr 16, 2013 at 9:48 AM, Jarrett-CESU, Steve <[log in to unmask]> wrote:Do you know if school personnel have the legal right to access an
unprotected parent/student personal account on a 1-1 school device, no
matter what an AUP states about inappropriate use?
A student streamed an inappropriate film via Netflix on their 1-1
computer while at school.
Tech support confirmed it by going to the unprotected Netflix account
Parent is upset that tech support accessed her account (that child was using).
District Technology Supervisor
Chittenden East Supervisory Union
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