If your boss says you can use company technology for your own business, then you should be safe from unnecessarily intrusive searches—even if he's contradicting some official blanket disclaimer in which you signed away your privacy rights without really paying attention.
But if you're an employer, you're left with the worry that a supervisor's informal promise can undo the diligent work of your disclaimer-drafting lawyers.
So the justices won't have much to look to from the lower courts as they try to figure this one out. a "slut" and "the ugliest piece of shit I've ever seen in my whole life." They made the video at a restaurant off campus, and then J. posted it on You Tube, where she told a bunch of other students to look for it. It's true about the sex-messaging Jeff Quon was doing, too.
— Mike Airhart Mike Airhart was the founding editor of Ex-Gay Watch, until he left in 2007. He has written periodically for Truth Wins Out, and volunteered for Men Can Stop Rape, Whitman-Walker Clinic, Water Fire Providence, and the Providence Equality Action Committee.(The police chief was apparently right to wonder about him.) Ikuta also said that Quon could have made sure the city wouldn't search his texts by using his own phone or pager to send them. In other cases that Wilson cites, judges have been far quicker to crack down on students who use the Internet to make trouble.That still has to be the safest route—use your own phone or e-mail account for anything you don't want your employer to see. Courts have upheld school punishments for, among other things, students who created a fake My Space profile of a principal (calling him a pedophile and a sex addict), showed a teacher a poem he'd written about a mass shooting of his classmates, and put online a drawing that showed a teacher with her head cut off. finding out about the cruel video because other kids were talking about it and feeling vulnerable and rotten. 29, Exodus’ resident lobbyist Randy Thomas employed admirable restraint in his personal blog by offering a politically neutral focus on the charges against Rep. Chambers acknowledged the ulterior political motives for both Democrats’ and Republicans’ reactions to the scandal. On both Exodus’ official Live Out Loud blog, and his personal blog, Thomas uncritically parroted an opinion that has become the official spin of Exodus’ Thomas eerily describes Bauer as a “steadfast voice of the pro-family movement.” In his own blog, Exodus president Alan Chambers inaccurately stated on Oct. Foley is accused of attempting to molest children.” But otherwise his comments were, by comparison with those of Bauer and Thomas, politically even-handed.
It turned out that lots of them were notes about sex Quon had written to his girlfriend. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit agreed with him.