CNN has learned that the National Science Foundation (NSF) will soon release guidelines for how students can access their own data in their undergraduate courses.
The NSF has been quietly quietly working to develop a set of guidelines for the use of data from its undergraduate courses, known as the NSF Data Access Policy.
In September, the university announced it was “considering how to further develop data accessibility in our undergraduate curriculum.”
The university says the new policy will be the first of its kind, allowing students to access their course data for two years after graduation, rather than immediately.
It also says that students can’t use the course data to complete assignments or study outside of classes.
The university says that this will be an “unnecessary burden” for students.
The university’s policy will also set up a process for students to obtain their own privacy data.
The guidelines will also establish a system for students who want to share their course course data with a third party.
The new guidelines will be published in November.
The new guidelines are a direct result of a recent lawsuit brought by students who claim that they were discriminated against in their courses because of their data access.
The suit alleges that a group of professors, including the head of the program, had used their position of authority to prevent students from sharing their data.
The lawsuit alleges that the university did not respond to students’ complaints, and that the lawsuit was “in response to the demands of a powerful group of people who have an interest in preventing any students from obtaining the data they need to complete their courses.”
The new policy is expected to be adopted in March, and it will be made available online in May.
The college is currently working to update the guidelines to better reflect the current technology and the evolving needs of the university.