CIPA - Children's Internet Protection Act of 1999

The Children's Internet Protection Act (CIPA) and the Neighborhood Internet Protection Act (NCIPA) went into effect on April 20, 2001. These new laws place restrictions on the use of funding that is available through the Library Services and Technology Act, Title III of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act, and on the Universal Service discount program known as the E-rate (Public Law 106-554). These restrictions take the form of requirements for Internet safety policies and technology which blocks or filters certain material from being accessed through the Internet.

An education today is not complete unless it includes teaching children how to use computers and search the Internet. But in a busy classroom with several computers, how can a teacher ensure that students are not wasting time playing games or sending chat messages when they should be doing research? How can a teacher make sure that no student views an offensive site, even accidentally?

JNet's advanced proxy-free, server-based technology gives you full-speed Internet access with tamper-proof filtered internet access, updated daily. Our filtered internet access is flexible: you can choose a separate level of filtering for each Internet user, and you can filter audio, video, freeware, and shareware without completely blocking those categories.

And with our customized service, you can choose exactly what kinds of content to block for each employee or each computer. Each computer can have a different access profile, configured by the administrator. For example, one computer might access only e-mail, one only shopping sites, and a third the entire Internet except for pornography and game sites.

TheJnet for Business provides T-1, DSL, and dial-up connections; multiple e-mail and webmail accounts; and web site and broadcast hosting.

With JNet, there is no need to compromise either your Jewish values or your productivity when using the Internet.

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