Currently Being ModeratedJan 16, 2014 12:40 PM (in response to derek smith1)
Assumptions cause serious legal issues, often.
Lawyers can clear up such questions.
Currently Being ModeratedJan 16, 2014 12:47 PM (in response to steve359)
This doesn't really answer my question @steve359.
If I were to ask our school's attorneys to look into this question (>$300/billable hour) we could purchase thousands of paid apps for years.
Can anybody point me to documentation which exists @ Apple somewhere that actually answers my question, or can lead me to an answer?
Currently Being ModeratedJan 16, 2014 12:48 PM (in response to derek smith1)
We are not lawyers. I make a mistake with a free app and the developer locks my activation key. You make a mistake with the school system devices and the school system is on the hook for a lawsuit.
Currently Being ModeratedJan 17, 2014 9:22 AM (in response to derek smith1)
Apple Configurator checks to see if the app is free at the moment you import the app into Apple Configurator. If a free app is imported and Apple Configurator finds that it is no longer free, you will be required to import VPP app codes for it. If the app is still free as you import it then it stays free forever on that particular computer. Each computer does this check independently.
Hope this answers your question!