Our school board is the same. It requires students and parents to sign an acceptable use policy document for devices such as iPads or Chromebooks or using computers in a school.
Our oldest son has special needs. He had difficulty controlling urges and so we couldn't be sure that he wouldn't violate the policy. So we sent the form back unsigned. Didn't stop him from using computers.
Hardly surprising. Before dumping a bucket of water on your head, you should review the financial statements for the ALS Association and see how much money actually is directed towards research. Most of that $100 people donate goes toward paying staff and marketing - and now apparently towards a trademark application.
After two minor incidents that ended up with my son receiving one-day suspensions, I've told my 15-year old, who has learning disabilities and OCD, to not answer any questions without a parent present.
It's just too easy for administration to manipulate him and get him to say something that will result in a suspension.
The By-law Enforcement Officers in my city now wear protective body armor due to a single incident when a property owner pointed a gun (determined to be a BB gun) at an officer. No shot fired but apparently they now have to wear a kevlar vest (that won't stop a speeding bullet)
Between the dark ball cap, the dark uniform, shoulder patch and body armor, the By-law Enforcement Officers could easily be mistaken for a Police Officer.
Your problem is that you said "decent designer". There are no "decent designers" within the government.
Look at all the kids that get tagged by the system because their name matches some 50-year old terrorist. I recall a family travelling from the UK to Disney World and they got pulled into additional screening three times because their young son's name matched a name on the watch list.
So each time, limited resources were spent on 'checking' a young child. Meanwhile, suspected terrorists walk right through security. It's a complete joke.