Eleven high school students are paying the price for allegedly keylogging their teachers' computers and changing grades at will.
As the scientific community rallies around Kiera Wilmot, the 16-year-old expelled for a scientific experiment gone slightly awry, court papers reveal hers was an ordinary experiment. The school, meanwhile, insists it did the right thing.
After a British school principal threatened to report parents of underage Facebookers to child protection services, an Australian principal reportedly makes an even more direct threat: expulsion. But can she do it?
An Indiana high school expels a student for a silly, profane tweet, even though it seems to have been sent at 2:30 a.m. The school suggests that it may track all of its students' tweets, regardless of what time or where they were sent.
Beautiful People, a dating site reserved only for those of Bundchen-like qualities, dumps 30,000 people deemed just not pretty enough. The data is reportedly revealed after a virus strikes the site.
By a unanimous vote, the California Senate adds sexting to the list of infractions for which a student can be expelled.
A nursing student is kicked out of school after posting a picture on Facebook of herself with a human placenta in class. The student is taking the school to court.
13 sites, including ones owned by AOL, Yahoo, and Google, follow Facebook and MySpace in using NY's E-Stop law to find and remove sex offenders.
Journalists for French magazine thrown out of the security conference and permanently banned for allegedly sniffing network passwords of their fellow journalists.
We discuss the thrills of macro photography, the chills of post-9/11 street photography, and thankfully, have no spills of any kind.