Back in June, Apple revealed that it had been awarded a $30 million take care of the Los Angeles Unified Institution District to provide 35,000 iPads to students in the area. That program was announced as an aviator effort that was forecasted to bring about all 640,000 students in the district receiving iPads by the end of 2014.

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However, a report from the Los Angeles Times indicates that the college area is experiencing problems with students bypassing content restrictions on the devices, therefore requiring the school area to stop the home use of the tablets and endangering the full rollout of the program.

It took exactly one week for almost 300 students at Theodore Roosevelt Senior high school to hack with protection so they could browse the Internet on their brand-new school-issued iPads, raising new concerns about a strategy to disperse the gadgets to all students in the district.

‘Beyond the district’s network … a user is complimentary to download material and applications and search the Web without constraint,’ two senior administrators stated in a memo to the Board of education and L.A. schools Supt. John Deasy. ‘As student security is of critical concern, breach of the … system needs to not take place.’

Specifically, the students just deleted individual profiles from the district-issued iPads, which then enabled them to browse internet sites such as Twitter, Facebook, and Pandora, all of which had been obstructed on the devices.

Apple has long had a heavy focus on the instructional market, getting in a new stage with the intro of the iPad in 2010. The company has also frequently discounted its item lineup for students with its yearly back-to-school program, and has pushed its effort to bring iPads to classroom on a worldwide scale, as shown by its efforts to land educational deal in Turkey that’d see the nation acquiring more than $4.5 billion worth of iPads.