No matter what your age, it's likely that in the last few years, you've been asked to "look up from your phone" and "be present." Whether a parent, a spouse, a teacher or a child has made the request, it's always a little rattling to hear. Sometimes we're so busy looking down at our phones and our iPads that we miss what's going on around us. A man named Gary Turk wrote a poem a€” "Look Up" a€” focused on this sentiment, and created a video to go along with it.
The poem starts off a little hokey (it rhymes), but the message begins to ramp up near the end; it's no wonder people have been sharing it like crazy on Facebook. Because the poem and video reminds us of something we've heard over and over and over again: Life is here and gone in an instant.
And Turk reminds us that we probably don't want to look back on memories of staring at a screen. Cloud storage services such as Dropbox, Google Drive, and SugarSync are quickly changing how consumers deal with content on a day-to-day basis. It seems like an easy sell: Pay a reasonable monthly fee, and cloud storage will simplify your life. But while these services promise storage nirvana, each company has its own set of policies and restrictions that determine what you can or cannot store there.
The code of conduct is much larger than this, but already this list has some serious issues. CloudBeat 2012 is assembling the biggest names in the cloud’s evolving story to learn about real cases of revolutionary cloud adoption.
And another problem: Microsoft is pushing you to use SkyDrive in Windows 8 and Office 2013. Windows Phone 7, too, has an option to automatically upload any picture you take to a private folder on your SkyDrive.
With 60 million SkyDrive customers in more than 100 countries, Microsoft works hard to keep SkyDrive available around the world as the trusted place for people to store personal data. You may not use Box in any way that violates applicable federal, state, or international law, or for any unlawful purpose.

He said as long as someone does not violate the law in any way, including the DMCA, a customer will generally have no problems from Box.
Dropbox also refused to answer our questions directly, but the company did direct us to its terms of service, DMCA policy, and acceptable use policy. Google would neither confirm nor deny if a user of its Drive service could upload legally obtained porn to the cloud, even if it was just for personal use. We work hard to curb abuses that threaten our ability to provide services like Google Drive, and we ask that everyone abide by the policies to help us achieve this goal.
There are no restrictions on what can be uploaded and stored on SugarSync account for your own personal use.
From our research, Microsoft appears to be the most restrictive cloud storage provider on the market. Boiling it down further, Dropbox and SugarSync seem to be the two best consumer options for storing content without worrying about Big Brother snooping on your account or disabling it for questionable content. Being able to access your photos, movies, music, and important documents at any time on any device can help with productivity — or just organizing your life. From the looks of it, you can’t store nude or partially nude drawings (sorry, Titanic fans and fine art lovers) or your favorite legally purchased adult porn movie. If Microsoft suspends your SkyDrive, you also lose access to any connected Outlook or Office software or Windows Phone and Xbox 360 devices.
If you take a bedroom photo of your significant other and your phone uploads it automatically, you are technically violating Microsoft’s policy. We asked each if its cloud service would allow a user to store legally purchased adult porn without sharing it to others. Part of Box’s strategy is to entice people to use its services through promotions like 50GB storage giveaways to Android and iPhone users and then hope those consumers encourage businesses and teams to use it. The policy does not mention any content restrictions (such as porn or nude drawings) besides telling you not to break the law in any way.
Its policy concerning what can or cannot be stored in SkyDrive is outrageous in its rigidness.

Their discussions with vendors and other experts will give you rare insights into what really works, who’s buying what, and where the industry is going. This incredibly strict code of conduct could end up cutting off other services you depend on. In the new version of Office, the default for saving files is now SkyDrive instead of your local hard drive. We wanted to know if we uploaded a gritty short story we wrote that included lots of curse words, would Microsoft suspend that account?
But why not amend the code of conduct to make it more specific about what’s allowed and not? We figure if you can store adult porn on a service, semi-nude drawings and Bugs Bunny are fine, too.
This means that unless a user publishes content that could be reported by another user for violation of our Abuse Program Policies, we would have no reason to investigate or take action against a particular account.
For example, we pioneered automated scanning for child pornography through the PhotoDNA project — now used by other industry leaders. What happens, though, if I write a story with one too many swear words in Word and save it to SkyDrive? Any content we find to be in violation of our Code of Conduct is subject to removal — and in rare cases, can lead to temporary or permanent shutdown of an account. That’s why we are constantly improving our ability to ensure the privacy, security and availability of our users’ data around the world.

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