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Computers for homeless students

A student-led nonprofit launched earlier this year has so far brought hundreds of refurbished laptops to homeless students who’ve struggled to keep up academically with their peers. The organization, called Bridging Tech, was started by Stanford University seniors Isabel Wang and Margot Bellon in April. The organization aims to close the gap between students who have access to technology and those who don’t by donating computers to students living in shelters. The group has donated 437 refurbished computers to so far, according to the university.   Betsy Foresman has more.

A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.

CSU San Marcos was hacked

California State University, San Marcos announced over the weekend that its students were notified of a successful hacking incident in October that resulted in school directory information being stolen from the university. CSUSM’s IT security team discovered that the university’s internal network had been infiltrated by an unknown actor on Oct. 1 and quickly restricted the actor’s access once the incident was discovered. The university said it notified staff and faculty on Oct. 6. Betsy has the story.

Going virtual — again

As federal regulators rush to approve Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine for emergency use by the end of the week, colleges and universities around the country plan for an unusual spring semester — with online classes, virtual commencements and strict health guidelines. It could take several months for the vaccine to be widely available, and with many college classes resuming in January, plans for the upcoming semester look remarkably similar to those laid out in fall 2020. While some institutions are inviting undergraduates back to live on campus in January after being largely virtual in the fall, others have announced they will make minimal changes in their COVID-19 plans from fall to spring. Read the full story.

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