"A new survey looks at mobile technology adoption in K-12 schools and the key hurdles for educators."
"Bullying in schools is hardly a new problem, but in today’s “connected” world, it doesn’t look like it once did. Face-to-face harassment incidents, once confined to the schoolyard, have moved to the cyber schoolyard. Children and teens are using technology to target one another. They take social media outlets, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube and turn them into powerful instruments to terrorize peer victims, anonymously."
"A new front opens up in the smartphone battle between Google and Apple this week when the search giant's mapping technology is dropped from iPhones and iPads' Maps app when they are upgraded to the latest version of the iOS operating system."
To be clear, Mountain Lion offers no competitive threat to Windows at all. OS X has never, and will never, achieve the level of success that Apple’s i-devices have, and Mountain Lion certainly won’t change that. No, what I’m talking about here is how Mountain Lion stacks up functionality to Windows 8 and, more specifically, how or whether Apple’s approach to embracing mobile technologies in a traditional PC operating system differs from Microsoft’s.
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