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NetSmartz Workshop

NetSmartz Workshop

http://www.netsmartz.org/Parents

Related:  Online LivesINTERNET SAFETYDigital CitizenshipDigital Citizenshipnortasun digitala

Scope and Sequence Get Trained Use our professional development resources to learn best practices for teaching digital citizenship to your students. Onboard Students: Digital Passport Introduce students in grades 3-5 to Digital Passport, our award-winning suite of games that help onboard students to the foundational skills of digital citizenship and Internet safety. Teach Lessons: Unit 1 Teach Lessons: Unit 2 Getting started – For families – Safety Center – Google Use Parental controls to filter apps by content rating You can use Parental controls to restrict the content that can be downloaded or purchased on Google Play. This helps you find appropriate content for you and your family. Learn more Open the Play Store app on your device. In the top left corner, tap the Menu icon.

Webonauts Academy - Teachers Because it addresses issues of web safety‚ information literacy and digital citizenship‚ Webonauts Internet Academy can be a great tool for classrooms and school media centers. Teachers‚ librarians and technology coordinators can support student learning by using the game in the following ways: As a warm-up activity to a unit on cybersafety.The game is a helpful lead-in to a discussion about profiles and what’s appropriate to include and share with others. The same is true for the topic of credibility and the importance of verifying sources of information. To get students thinking about the purpose of a motto. BBC WebWise - Top 10 online safety tips 1 February 2013Last updated at 16:40 By Tom Ilube Online security expert Web sleuth Tom Ilube sprung a surprise on two mother and daughter pairs each with a passion for using social media. He caused a few raised eyebrows when he shared the information he gleaned from their online activity in just a couple of hours. To make sure you don't share too much information online Tom offers these ten tips. Whenever you're about to post something online, pause and just imagine someone in authority, someone you respect, reading that post or looking at that photo.

USA-SOS.ORG The USA-SOS (Safe Online Surfing) Internet Challenge is a FREE, online, educational program available to public and private schools nationwide. Designed to meet federal and state internet safety mandates, students take web-based quizzes and complete an online Scavenger Hunt to learn important internet safety and cyber citizenship concepts. At the end of December and May, the USA-SOS National Trophy is awarded to those schools with the highest scoring students on the USA-SOS Post Quiz. The program is easy to implement and starts over at the beginning of September and January, allowing teachers to work it into their curriculum when it is most appropriate. Program Instructions: Student Registration (approximately 15 minutes)

An Identity Crisis: When Students See Themselves As Digital An Identity Crisis: When Students See Themselves As Digital by Terry Heick Students that have more control than ever over their own identity have, unsurprisingly, lost control of that identity. Coldly, and as a matter of “settings,” they are able to dictate when, how, where, and by whom they are seen. Connectivity has closed the walls of the world around them–or at least made them transparent–until they have zero room to wiggle and squirm.

A Bullying Quiz Printer-friendly version Objectives: Understand how evidence regarding behavioral patterns might challenge personal beliefs and assumptions about social behavior Use evidence about bullying behavior to inform daily decisions regarding social interactions and understand the necessity of making personal decisions in bullying situations Use factual information to consider consequences and alternatives of personal behavior choices IntroductionEven students who have experienced bullying might be surprised by the statistics and studies about bullying. Webonauts Academy - Parents Webonauts Internet Academy is more than a game. It’s an opportunity to engage your child in what it means to be a “digital citizen” — someone who respects others on the web and in everyday encounters away from the screen. To get the most out of the game‚ consider doing the following: Play along.

The Internet doesn’t have a delete key Dave Taylor (Source: AskDaveTaylor.com) Guest post by Dave Taylor It’s something that I hear from teens all the time, the refrain that “it’s cool, I can just delete it if it’s a problem” when we’re talking about online safety, privacy and the risk associated with everything that’s posted online.

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