Wireless Access for Faculty, Staff, and Students
Both the Westchester campus and Loyola Law School now have the same wireless network SSID, LMU-Wireless. This means that once you have connected to the network on one campus, you will connect seamlessly to the network if you visit the other campus—perfect for faculty and staff who may have to travel between campuses to teach or attend meetings, and for students who attend classes on both campuses, or use both facilities.
Connecting to the LMU-Wireless network is quite simple. In most cases, you just need to log into the network using your LMU or LLS username and password. You may be asked to accept a security certificate as well. This is normal and expected.
If you need help connecting to a specific device, you can find step-by-step instructions on the pages linked below.
Smartphones and Tablets
Wireless Access for Guests
1. Join Network: If you are a guest on the Westchester or Loyola Law School campuses, enjoy wireless access by joining the LMU-Guest network.
3. Registration Confirmation: On the receipt page, the details of your new account will be displayed and sent to the email address you supplied. You may also download or SMS your account details, by using the links at the bottom of the page.
For help with wireless connectivity or to report a wireless problem in your department/work area, contact:
eduroam (Education Roaming) is a secure access service for the international research and education community. Researchers and staff from participating institutions can obtain internet connectivity across campuses worldwide when visiting other participating institutions. eduroam is in use at over 200 university campuses in the United States and over 5500 campuses worldwide.
How do I use eduroam?
To join the eduroam network at a participating institution, use your LMU or LLS credentials in the login and password fields. At the end of your username, add "@lmu.edu" or "@lls.edu", depending on which campus you regularly work at or attend. This way, the authentication server at another eduroam campus knows to go to LMU to verify your login credentials.
If you'd like to test the eduroam login process before you go to a participating institution, use the above steps to join the eduroam network on either the Westchester or Law School campuses. If you can connect at your campus, it will work at other eduroam institutions.
Telephones at Loyola Law School
Telephone services are intended to support the overall objectives and operations of Loyola Law School. This policy defines the levels of service available to the Loyola Law School community. The conditions of this policy shall apply to all faculties, departments and organizations which serve the Loyola Law School.
Telephones will be installed and maintained at Loyola Law School expense in academic and administrative departments. Telephones are provided and should be assigned only to regular employees of the Law School.
A standard telephone installation consists of a basic telephone set and a private telephone line with the following features: Voice Mail, four digit internal dialing.
Collect Calls and Third Party Billed Calls
The acceptance of incoming collect calls is not authorized. Any exceptions must be approved by Directors and above, based on emergency requirements. Third party charged calls (calls placed from an off-campus number to another off-campus number and billed to an existing University number) are not authorized.
Telephone Service Requests
The Information Technology Department has sole authorization to place orders for repairs, installations and changes to telephone service. All requests must be made to the ITD Helpdesk. A letter of justification must accompany requests for new service.
Phone requests will need to be placed with at least one week lead time for proper review before any service requests can be fulfilled.
Telecommunications Device for the Deaf
All campus lines are TDD compatible but do not have the device required to handle such calls. Contact The Information Technology Department if a TDD is necessary.
A Law School telephone must not be used for conduct that would constitute a criminal offence, give rise to civil liability, or otherwise violate any law. Users shall not cause, or attempt to cause, security breaches or disruptions to telephone communications. Examples of security breaches include, but are not limited to, accessing calls of which the customer is not an intended recipient or logging into a server or voicemail account that the user is not expressly authorized to access. Harassment is not permitted, whether through language or frequency of telephone calls.
The Loyola Law School IT acceptable use policy defines the acceptable behavior expected of users of the facilities, including telephones. All telephone users should be aware of their obligations under this policy.
Access to Telephone Accounts
Loyola Law School has the right to capture and inspect any telephone call information made on a Law School telephone to:
- investigate system problems;
- investigate potential security violations;
- maintain system security and integrity;
- prevent, detect or minimize unacceptable behavior; and
- Review expenditure charged to a telephone account.
Detailed telephone account information collected in the course of any investigation will not be released to persons within or outside of the Law School, except in response to:
- Permission from the user;
- A request from the Senior Executive, Dean, or Director, made in writing and accepted by the Information Technology Department CTO or delegated persons, to investigate a potential breach of policy;
- Where deemed appropriate by the Law School in order to uphold the statutory rights of individuals in matters such as privacy, copyright, occupational health and safety, equal employment opportunity, harassment and discrimination;
- A proper request from an appropriate law-enforcement officer investigating an apparently illegal act, including a court order; or
- A relevant statute.