The province has the power to set its own policies about how to use technology in Alberta.
It can set its standard for what technology can and can’t be used, as well as how much it will cost, and how it should be used.
It’s up to Albertans to decide on how to proceed.
But they also have the power, for now, to determine the limits.
That power could mean a change in the province’s licensing rules.
It has already been announced that the province will review its licensing regulations on how technology is used in the future.
The province has a long history of licensing technology.
In the 1970s, it tried to limit the amount of information that could be transmitted by radio.
The result: Radio was banned.
In the 1990s, the province adopted a policy that restricted what kinds of technology could be used in classrooms.
The new rules, which were approved by the province in 2015, allow technology to be used only for educational purposes.
“The purpose of the licensing regime is to promote the development of Alberta technology to support Alberta’s public health, economic growth and social welfare,” the province said in a news release last month.
“The licensing regime also protects the privacy and security of Albertans.”
It’s not clear whether the new licensing rules would have a similar impact on the use of social media in classrooms or the province is considering ways to limit what’s being shared on social media.
But the fact that the Alberta government is considering new regulations is a significant step forward.
Alberta has a history of trying to limit technology’s use in classrooms and schools.
It was the province that started banning cellphone use in public schools in 2007.
In 2012, the Alberta Teachers’ Association introduced legislation that would have made it illegal to give students a cellphone at school without permission.
In 2015, the legislature passed a motion to ban mobile phones from classrooms, but the bill was blocked by a federal court.
In 2016, Alberta’s education minister announced the province would ban the use and possession of electronic devices by teachers and other school employees.
It’s unclear how the province plans to enforce that ban, though it could potentially limit access to devices in classrooms by restricting the number of times that teachers can take their devices out of classrooms.
The new licensing regulations are likely to lead to more questions about how technology will be used and how the rules will be applied.
The Alberta Technology Policy Centre is a policy centre that works with universities, businesses and the public sector to provide information about technology in the state.
It also has a section dedicated to “What to do with our digital footprints,” which is an online tool to help Albertans understand how technology has been used and to understand how it’s changing the way we live and work.
The center also provides advice on how businesses can reduce their use of technology in their workplaces and how Albertans can improve their digital footprints.