Empowerment. Keep reading to find out what that has to do with hatchets.
Latest from Christopher Dawson
An interview with one of the countries top patent attorneys sheds a bit of light on the motivations behind Paul Allen's seemingly David and Goliath suit against Google, Apple, Staples, and others.
The Wall Street Journal is quoting unnamed sources with Groupon who called Google's purchase offer "a big number."
Yes, I said it. Give the kajillion-dollar company a break.
This time it's Google Australia that brings us a nice roundup of tools, lesson plans, and ideas for using cloud-based tools in the classroom.
The New York Times ran a story a couple weeks ago that finally made its way across my radar today (it's a snow day, so I'm working at home and have a few moments at lunch to troll about the Interwebs). It's particularly relevent, though, whether at the university level (where the article was focused) or at the K-12 level where I've spent the first two days of this week trying to really integrate technology into a set of elementary classrooms.
Every year it's the same story for too many districts. Do we cut music, art, technology, physical education, or some unsavory combination thereof?
The iRex iLiad (any chance we could dispense with the lower-case i prefixes?) was recently reviewed by Ars Technica.
Information Week is reporting on a new Microsoft initiative designed to convince young people of the serious consequences associated with copyright infringement. Microsoft recently conducted a series of studies and found that kids were less likely to violate copyright law (whether for software or digital media) if they were convinced of the potential for jail time and other criminal consequences.
A federal judge in New Mexico is preventing the usual RIAA strategy of John Doe lawsuits against students at the University of New Mexico, according to ars technica.