I would have thought we would have learned this by now-that growing fuel in such a manner is a bad idea.
Let's call bullying for what it is: assault and/or battery. Of course, I'm thinking of physical bullying. There's also verbal abuse, some of which can be ignored and some of which cannot be ignored. Regardless, if it happens on school grounds, the school needs to be responsible and take appropriate action.
The school needs address both parties. In other words, see why the student is bullying other students. That offender may be a "victim" of something him- or herself.
With logic like that, we might as well switch to an absolute monarchy. We as citizens must care about constitutional abuses even if it has no direct affect on a specific individual. An abuse on one is an abuse on us all. I want to say it's only a matter of time before it hits you or me, but I think it's more practical to say this: How can you feel secure when constitutional abuses are ignored? Unless you're above the law, I don't see how that's possible.
According to the aforementioned Wikipedia article, YouTube does provide 4096 x 3072" content, which is higher than the 3840x2160 pixels such that “4K” is. Is it overkill? Will consumers embrace a higher-resolution standard when some think 1080p is good enough? Only time will tell."
In other words, how do you enforce that people use hashtags only for what they're intended? It's not going to work. Although, they could filter them appropriately. Also, not everyone has or wants a Twitter account.
You'd think journalists having a degree means less misspellings and grammar errors.
Simpsons did it!
Maybe it's hard to tell since four to five years of college is gradual, but was the you who graduated from college much different than the you who graduated from high school? Maybe not for employment purposes, but did it help make you more wise to the world? Not counting the financial burden of college, of course.
What I'd like to see in this country (USA) is the following...
A guarantee that anyone who wants to go to college, can go to college.
Higher Direct loan caps. Maybe triple them. And I mean both subbed and unsubbed loans.
A modification of the 10 year repayment plan for Direct loans. How about zero percent interest for those who make on-time payments? Those who miss a few payments can catch up and reapply for zero percent interest.
First two years of college tuition-free, provided "good standing", for each permanent resident.
Two year grace period before loan repayment so graduates can get on their feet.
And as for graduate school, law school, medical school, we probably need student loan reform too. That way, if someone gets in on their merits, they can afford to pay for it, and not drown in interest-based debt.
I say it's awfully childish. Do we really want the Internet to be an unstable place? Because it's going to be so easy for others to retaliate, and the losers will be those who lose their rights.
If I were able to rewire an iPod to work as a teleportation device, I certainly would count that as an invention.
If it's not okay for a private citizen to do, why should it ever be okay for the government to do? I haven't read the article, so unless they mean getting a court order in order to break into someone's computer (call it what it is), then I don't see it as being okay. (I'm not Austrlian.)
Yes it does. We should strive to have proper grammar no matter how unimportant our written work may be. We don't need a slippery slope into a degradation of our grammar. Okay, so maybe I'm a bit of a grammar snob. And I am far from perfect in terms of my grammar. But if you have time to think about what you're going to write, as opposed to having a live conversation, what's the harm in taking a few minutes to make sure it's better than "okay"? Oh, there's also a need to read what you type before hitting submit. It's easier to catch typos that way.
are they factoring in that the online students may have much, much, much... much more free time than a "brick and mortar" student?
Seriously consider the possibility that an in-person student may be taking many classes all at once, with attention diversified versus someone online who may only be taking one class.
As I said, I haven't read the article.