I use apps for everything (doesn't everyone?) and I suppose when I first downloaded the Canvas app a few years ago, I was first learning how to use Canvas myself, and the app was not nearly as updated as it is today, so sadly I did not use it much. I recently watched the video and I highly recommend it to everyone. It pleasantly lead me through the newest features and how they can be used easily in our everyday life. (Picture yourself waiting on line at a grocery store and being able to publish/unpublish course content.) The fact that speedgrader can be used from my phone is especially exciting for me because I can now grade from anywhere. I look forward to using this latest version more often as a teacher and I will also recommend that my students use it. Special thanks to @rseilham and @kenneth_rogers for the presentation. mobile-app
I spent seven years in law practice before joining the faculty at Touro Law School in Central Islip, New York. I have been teaching Legal Process, the first year legal research and writing course, since 2003 and, in 2010, I proposed and developed the course Cybercrime which I have been teaching since its adoption. With an undergraduate degree in Computer Science, I have combined my interest in technology with my interest in the law by creating this popular elective course. In Cybercrime, law students study issues involving technology and the applicability of the Fourth Amendment, statutory regulations in obtaining stored data, cyberbullying, stalking, harassment and more.
In June of 2014, the United States Supreme Court ruled on whether cell phones found incident to a lawful arrest may be searched without a warrant. See Riley v. California, 134 S.Ct. 2473 (2014). I appeared on the Touro Law School radio show, On the Docket, to discuss and answer questions about this case.