Internet Tracking Software
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From this screenshot,
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Also. SysTrakcer v2.0
or later version can implement tracking web usage by
groups. And you also can just select a specific program (such
as Internet Explorer, IE)to monitor.
Sepama Software provides Track4Win,
an Internet Usage Tracking and Computer Monitoring software product to
enable you to track Internet usage across a computer network (LAN
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Internet Tracking software enables businesses to manage how their
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Track4Win is not only a good employee monitoring software, but also
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In addition, in
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usage rate. In a university computer center, it is important to know
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In a similar usage
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in libraries like to install Track4Win.
can catch live url (web
site address) and web page title. So even if students delete
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use. Moreover, you can monitor network and realize
Internet tracking simultaneously. Track4Win allows you to manage,
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Track4Win uses the most accurate, reliable and monitoring method
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Not only can Track4Win track visited web site addresses (URL), it
can also track time spent on Internet surfing and other software
applications running on computers. Therefore, you are able to know
how much time your employees, students or children spend on Internet
and computer through this powerful computer/Internet time tracker.
Track4Win is 100% live tracking to the second.
It records application active and inactive time. When there is no mouse movement and no keyboard press in 1 miniute, Track4Win Monitor will think it is inactive status.
There will be an option in the new version so that users themselves can define the inactive time interval.
The information in Track4Win Server 'Active User'page is real-time data. And you can click "Refresh" button in Analyzer, you will get nearly real-time data. Track4Win can track almost all software applications running on your computer. In
version 2.0, you may select programs you wish to monitor. Track4Win
is a very useful time tracking solution to analyze computer time
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whether how much time people spend on computer and internet.
So, Track4Win has become a popular time tracking software to
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Monitor employees, Monitor Internet
The following article is about Internet
tracking in school. Enjoy reading!
in Schools: Safety vs. Personal Privacy
technology becomes more prevalent in schools and in the workplace,
new problems come with it and some old ones are magnified. Slacking
off, bullying, using company time for personal correspondence--these
are all old problems that have been magnified with the addition of
email and internet in the workplace. Spam, viruses, and bandwidth
concerns are new ones. Many employers have chosen to deal with these
problems by monitoring the incoming and outgoing email on their
network as well as web browsing.
is email monitoring?
the advent of computers in the workplace has come the ability also
to easily intercept and read other people's email without them being
aware that it is being done. This is done one of several ways. It
can be done through the use of software that will automatically save
a copy of every email sent or received to a hidden location on your
personal computer. A couple of examples of such software products
Your email can also be intercepted by the Internet Service Provider
(ISP). Every email you send goes first to the ISP and then is sent
out to the Internet on its way to the recipient. Copies of email you
have sent or received can easily be found on the server and read by
someone with access to the server. Copies remain on the server for
up to one year. Most people assume that once they delete an email,
it is gone. Not true, as was discovered by Oliver North in the
Iran-Contra investigations in 1987-1989. Deleted email messages
between Oliver North and John Poindexter were retrieved in the
investigation. Said Oliver North, "We all sincerely believed
that when we send a PROFS message to another party and pressed the
button 'delete' that it was gone forever. Wow, were we wrong."
(Mikkkeee, n.d.) Those who use an email provider other than your
ISP, such as Yahoo or Hotmail, leave themselves open to interception
at this point as well. And finally, though there are many other
points of interception, coworkers and system administrators or
security officers at your place of work can also intercept your
"private" email. Schools, as well as other employers,
often act as your email provider and therefore have access to
whatever you send or receive. In addition, as the email passes
through the office network on it's way to it's destination,
coworkers are capable of intercepting it as well. ("Top 10
Places Your Email Can Be Intercepted", 2000)
is web monitoring?
monitoring ability has also been made widely available to employers,
parents, and teachers. Web monitoring differs from simple web
filtering in that it retains a record of web sites visited by a
user, rather than simply blocking access to sites. Records of the
sites visited are recorded in two different ways. Server based and
client based software both record web browsing activites, but are
installed either on the company's network, or on the individual
computer. (Schulman, "Computer and Internet
Surveillance...", 2002) The second method is most commonly used
in the private sector by parents and spouses to monitor family
members. There are some examples of web monitoring software there.
Software that makes use of a network to monitor and record web
browsing is relatively inexpensive. It has even been recently
employed by the U.S. Army who recently paid $1.8 million for a
system that will watch over 200,000 workers, which works out to a
cost of $9 per person. (Kirby, n.d.) Into this per person figure,
the actual cost of monitoring web browsing must also be taken into
account. Web monitoring software records browsing activity by either
taking snapshots of the user's browser, by actively recording the
entire browsing activity, or by creating a record of URLs with
access times and dates.
monitoring is becoming more and more a common occurrence in the
workplace. Between 1/3 and 1/2 of the US online workforce has its
email and/or web surfing under continuous surveillance by employers.
(Schulman, "Workplace Surveillance", 2002) A few of the
primary reasons for schools or other places of employment, to use
monitoring software is to prevent sexual harassment lawsuits,
threatening viruses, bandwidth concerns and slacking off. (Schulman,
"The Business & Technology...", n.d) Though these are
valid issues, I would argue that constant monitoring is counter
productive. It promotes an air of suspicion and hostility among the
employees. Also, by tracking and storing details of employee's email
and web browsing, the employer may inadvertently be storing
potential evidence that could be used against him/her in future
litigation. (Schulman, "One-Third or U.S...", 2001) Then
there is the question of ethics and privacy. Should employers be
looking at employees email? Should teachers look at students email?
Is this like opening their mail? Is monitoring web browsing the same
as standing behind the student in class?
Ethical question--Is our right to privacy being usurped?
would use the analogy that the email message is like a telephone
conversation. When you are talking on the phone, you only intend for
the one person at the receiving end to hear your message. Similarly,
you only intend for the receiver to read your email message. If wire
tapping is an invasion of privacy, then, likewise, intercepting
email messages ought to be as well. (Belanoff, 1999) The problem
with this argument is that employers see the situation from a
different angle. For them it is a property issue. The company is
providing the computers and the network for your use; therefore,
they have a right to ensure that they are not wrongfully using
company resources. The fact that the sheer nature of the equipment
makes this monitoring possible negates your expectation of privacy.
(Belanoff, 1999) In addition, a phone conversation is auditory and
needs to be secretly recorded to be saved and used by others, but an
email is written conversation that passes through several portals on
its way to its destination. It can be "discovered" by a
number of persons along the way.
main objections to internet monitoring seem to be that it invades
our "right to privacy," or right to be left alone. Email
users tend to assume that the same laws that protect their mail will
protect their email and many employers take advantage of this by not
making it clear to their employees that no such privacy exists.
"People treat their emails like private letters, sealed and
protected by law when in fact they are more like a postcard that
anyone can read." (Meeks, n.d.) In addition, constant
monitoring by some employers makes employees uneasy. Is it fair to
monitor the email of every employee, even if no wrongdoing is
suspected? Because there are so many points at which an email can be
"discovered," the courts have generally found that there
is no reasonable expectation of privacy. Perhaps a less invasive
method would be to spot check, or only monitor the email of
the school district, there are several benefits. The biggest
advantage is probably the ability to eliminate spam and email
viruses. Much time and money can be spent trying to purge the
district's computers of viruses, and considering today's financial
crisis in the public school system, monitoring seems like a wise
choice. Bandwidth concerns are a high priority as well. Large
attachments and spam both can clog a system and/or slow down the
network. It is relatively inexpensive to monitor the system as
opposed to upgrading the network.
couple of other benefits that are seemingly more trivial is the
prevention of bullying or sexual harassment and just general wasting
of time. Cases of bullying or sexual harassment can be caught and
dealt with early, thereby avoiding likely lawsuits. Additionally,
the district would be able to prove that they knew of the problem
and dealt with it in a timely manner. This has been an important
issue in some email monitoring court cases.
This could be a drawback as well, if the district did not take
prompt action against an employee guilty of bullying or sexual
about the employees' privacy though? Teachers will not want to lose
their privacy by having their incoming and outgoing email messages
monitored. This is assuredly a drawback. A school district will not
want to risk creating a hostile work environment by leaving the
impression that they are suspicious of everybody. Constant
monitoring of the entire internt system is probably not a good idea
then. Also, there is the risk that lawsuits could be brought against
the district, claiming invasion of privacy or that the district did
little to stop harassment. A carefully crafted internet policy is a
necessity to insuring that no expectation of privacy is given. As
for the harassment issue, this is something to weigh very carefully.
Is the district better off monitoring for this kind of thing, or
should they worry about having proof of not handling a harassment
issue quickly enough?
monitoring students different than employees?
more and more schools begin to incorporate technology into their
curriculums, they are faced with the decision of whether to allow
students to use email at school or not. Some have taken the easy
route and have forbidden student email accounts. Others, seeing the
educational value of email for class projects, have decided to allow
it but to monitor it for the students' safety. Again, districts face
the privacy issue as a drawback. However, the advantages are not
always the same as for the teachers. While monitoring students
internet activities are still important for reasons of viruses and
bandwidth issues, the bigger issue is protecting students, both from
outside influences and from bullying by other students. Although
students may consider monitoring their email an intrusion on their
privacy, is it any different than intercepting a note passed in
class between two students? This has been done for centuries without
cries of invasion of privacy. As long as students have read and
signed an Acceptable Use Policy (AUP) explaining the rules, they
should not expect their emails or web browsing at school to be
private. Schools must consider the fact that some parents consider
the Internet to be a danger and expect their children to be
method of monitoring for students is usually different as well.
Depending on the age of the students, teachers can set up one email
account per class, thus making it easier to monitor the email coming
and going or can set up a student email account through a system
such as ePals or eChalk.
These email programs allow the monitor to set the level of controls
to an appropriate level for the age level of the students. This
ranges from previewing all incoming and outgoing messages to
flagging a message that contains certain words to be previewed
before reaching its destination.
is seemingly a conflict between protection of students and allowing
the students to explore as part of the learning process. If we
monitor students' correspondence and browsing activities, they may
be prevented from gaining access to some valuable information.
Should this be sacrificed in the name of safety? Where do we draw
the line between protecting children and allowing them to explore
and learn? ePals and eChalk are two examples of software that try to
deal with this issue. Because the controls can be set at varying
levels, monitoring can be much more stringent at the grade school
level than at the high school level.
some controls in place, schools could face slower networks, a glut
of spam, viruses, and possible misuse of email for harassment, etc.
Before putting anything into place however, it is important that
teachers have a clear and concise email use policy to read and sign
and students have an AUP in place as well. This helps to eliminate
the expectation of privacy that many wrongfully assume they have
when it comes to email. It also lays out exactly what is expected of
students and teachers when it comes to email use. It is much easier
to follow the rules when everyone knows exactly what they are. (Spykerman,
2003) Some suggestions with regard to email monitoring:
copy of the policy should be signed by each employee before he
or she is allowed Internet and/or e-mail access. The policy
should include a clear statement that derogatory, obscene,
defamatory and/or harassing communications are prohibited and
will lead to disciplinary action up to and including
can purchase the same software sold to parents who wish to block
children's access to sex-related Internet sites. Some Web
browsers even have settings built in that will permit the
employer to do this. (The employer's failure to take advantage
of such a feature can give employees a colorable argument about
the employer's acquiescence to unrestricted use). "
can purchase computer programs which track access to the
Internet. Although these programs do not block access to
sex-related material, they create a record of activity by
employees on the Internet. If you implement such a program,
employees should be advised, in order to limit their expectation
of privacy. Also, a warning that 'we know who you are and where
you have been,' may persuade some employees to avoid accessing
sex-related Internet sites. Do these programs work in a way that
amounts to 'interception' or 'access' to stored information for
purposes of the ECPA or similar state statutes? No one knows
can state that misuse of e-mail and Internet are violations of
the company harassment/discrimination policy. Specifically,
employers should institute and enforce uniformly policies that
prohibit use of company equipment to access, possess, or forward
offending material, regardless of sexual content."
should engage in consensual monitoring of e-mail messages on a
regular basis. Proper auditing and monitoring of e-mail files
may assist employers in identifying problem areas before legal
action is started and they are forced to produce damaging
material. . Employers should develop an auditing program that
will be effective and efficient. An audit of all company e-mail
is too burdensome. Rather, an employer should use more focused
methods. This may include random monitoring of e-mail files and
checking the hard copy printed off the terminal to determine
compliance with corporate record retention policies. Some
employers may choose to have all employees with computer access
sign an annual statement that they have followed the corporate
policy with respect to e-mail use. Some employers even install
programs that bring up a consent statement every time the
computer is started, and require the employee to press an
"I agree" button to proceed." (Belanoff, 1999)
also contain specific references to what is deemed appropriate email
usage. Schools should spell out the things that are not appropriate,
such as sex-related material, offensive, obscene or harassing
material, hate/violence related material, foul language, etc.; as
well as the consequences of violating the AUP. It should be noted
that privacy is not a reasonable expectation, and students should be
told exactly how the email system is monitored. A signature should
be required annually, without which email access will be denied.
the sake of morale, the monitoring that takes place should be in the
form of spot checks when there is reason for suspicion. Simply
having an email use policy in place that says teachers and students
will be monitored will promote proper email habits for the most
part.(Mikkkeee, n.d.) For student email accounts, a suggested way to
go is to use a system such as ePals that can be set at different
levels according to the age levels of the students. This will route
all student email through an assigned "monitor." Another
suggestion for both students and teachers is to employ a flash
screen that reminds them that their emails are being monitored each
time they use the system. It's not enough to have them sign an email
use policy annually; they should be reminded often to use the system
conclusion, should a district decide that email monitoring is
necessary, it is important to have a written Email Use Policy for
teachers and an Acceptable Use Policy for students in place before
doing any monitoring. Failure to do this leaves the district open to
possible lawsuits. Whether a district chooses to monitor or not,
this Email Use Policy/ AUP will help guide employees/students in
using email appropriately. Despite the conflicts over privacy issues
and restrictions on learning, some monitoring is necessary to ensure
that acceptable email use is being carried out. Simply stating what
is expected in an email use policy is insufficient if there is no
way to check to see if the rules are being followed so that they can
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