Malcolm Gladwell, centre, meets a group of Sport Management students.Forty-seven Sport Management students heard from leading sports professionals and rubbed elbows with author Malcolm Gladwell at a recent MIT Sports Analytics Conference.The students attended the conference in Boston, Mass. March 4 and 5, hearing speeches from industry leaders in the world of sport. It featured panalists such as Mark Cuban (owner, Dallas Mavericks) and Brian Burke (general manager, Toronto Maple Leafs).They also met Gladwell, who was a featured speaker at the conference. Gladwell is the author of such bestsellers as The Tipping Point and Blink.The conference “was highly educational and provided a mix of professionals from across the sports industry, allowing us to understand concepts from the viewpoints of respected leaders from each of the various sports present,” said student event organizer Kyler Nurmsoo.
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email by News Staff Posted Mar 27, 2013 10:47 am MDT OTTAWA – The Supreme Court of Canada says police need wiretap authority, not just a search warrant, to snoop on cellphone text messages as part of criminal investigations.In a 5-2 decision, the court has sided with wireless giant Telus and quashed a general warrant that had forced the company to turn over all texts to police.The case arises from a warrant the Ontario Superior Court granted to police in Owen Sound, Ont., that ordered Telus to turn over texts from two of its customers.The warrant forced the company to e-mail police a copy of the customers’ texts every day for two weeks, unbeknownst to the owners of the phones.Telus appealed to the Supreme Court after losing its initial bid to quash the warrant.The case before the Supreme Court is one of several involving privacy concerns in an age of electronic communication. Supreme Court rules on police powers for snooping on text messages