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On August 11, 2008, weeks before the district handed the laptops out to students, a Harriton High School student interning in the school's IT Department sent an email to Di Medio, with the subject line: "1:1 concern (Important)".
He said that he had recently learned of the district's purchase of LANrev, and had researched the software.
Some school officials reportedly denied that it was anything other than a technical glitch, and offered to have the laptops examined if students were concerned.
Kline admitted the school could covertly photograph students using the laptops' cameras.
It related to 1,000 images that the school snapped surreptitiously via his computer over a two-month period, including shots of him in his bedroom.
Robbins, individually, and on behalf of all similarly situated persons v.
Without telling its students, the schools remotely accessed their school-issued laptops to secretly snap 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.
The district had deactivated its surveillance of the student in February 2010, after the Robbins lawsuit was filed.
Five months later—pursuant to a court order in the Robbins case—it informed Hasan for the first time that it had secretly taken the photographs.
I feel it would be best that students and parents are informed of this before they receive their computers....