Les limites d’âge n’aident pas parents et enfants à comprendre les réseaux sociaux Par Hubert Guillaud le 04/11/11 | 2 commentaires | 2,575 lectures | Impression Aux Etats-Unis, l’âge légal pour rejoindre les sites sociaux est de 13 ans, selon le Children Online Privacy Protection Act (Coppa) : une mesure destinée à aider les parents à protéger leurs enfants des risques des réseaux sociaux. Ce qui n’empêche pas beaucoup d’enfants de s’inscrire sur les sites sociaux avant l’âge légal, assez souvent avec l’accord explicite de leurs parents d’ailleurs. Ce qui a donné l’idée à Eszter Hargittai, Jaso Schultz, John Palfrey et danah boyd de commettre une nouvelle étude : “Pourquoi les parents aident-ils leurs enfants à mentir à propos de leur âge sur Facebook, ou les conséquences inattendues de la Coppa”. Face à ce détournement massif, la question est de savoir si la Coppa aide à responsabiliser les parents et les enfants. Pourtant, rappellent les chercheurs, les parents souhaitent des conseils et des recommandations pour les aider à prendre des décisions éclairées.
STUDY: Facebook Addiction’s As Strong As Cigarettes Can’t stop checking your Facebook news feed? A new study shows you’re not alone, and the urge for a Facebook fix is at least as strong as the lure of tobacco and alcohol. The survey of 250 people was published today in the journal Psychological Studies, and revealed that sex and sleep were the two things most longed for during the day, yet the need to check Facebook was too hard for most to overcome. Despite the reputation for being addictive, alcohol and cigarettes generated lower levels of desire than the urge to check social networks. This study finding actually jibes with what we’ve observed in people’s use of Facebook, finally ascribing some statistics to the phenomenon, although we’d prefer to see a larger study sample. Researchers from the University of Chicago Booth School of Business fitted participants with devices which logged nearly 8,000 reports about people’s everyday desires. Dr Wilhelm Hofmann explains the findings this way: According to Dr.
Why Americans use social media Why Americans Use Social Media Two-thirds of online adults (66%) use social media platforms such as Facebook, Twitter, MySpace or LinkedIn. These internet users say that connections with family members and friends (both new and old) are a primary consideration in their adoption of social media tools. Other factors play a much smaller role—14% of users say that connecting around a shared hobby or interest is a major reason they use social media, and 9% say that making new friends is equally important. Staying in touch with family members is a major factor across a range of social media users, but it’s especially important to women Those who say that keeping up with family members is a major consideration in their use of social networking sites are a demographically diverse group. Staying in touch with current friends and reconnecting with old friends is most relevant for those under the age of 50 Finding potential dating partners is at most a minor element of the social media experience
Libros y artículos publicados "La Generación Interactiva en Iberoamérica 2010. Niños y adolescentes ante las pantallas" por Xavier Bringué, Charo Sádaba y Jorge Tolsá Colección Generaciones Interactivas - Fundación Telefónica Diciembre 2011 Los datos que se presentan nos sitúan ante la realidad concreta del uso y la valoración que de estas tecnologías hacen los menores de Argentina, Brasil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Guatemala, México y Perú. ¿Cómo ha cambiado en estos años la Generación Interactiva? Con el fin de dar respuesta a estas y otras preguntas y dar solución al reto que supone la generalización de las tecnologías inteligentes, el Foro Generaciones Interactivas desplegó en 2010 esta investigación que ha permitido que más de 600 colegios hayan formado parte de ella, lo que ha supuesto encuestar a más de setenta y ocho mil menores iberoamericanos de entre 6 y 18 años.
Social networking increases risk of teen drug abuse: study Your Negative Status Updates Rub People the Wrong Way, Apparently Why most Facebook users get more than they give About this study Half the adults and three-quarters of the teenagers in America use social networking sites (SNS) and Facebook by far is the most popular of these sites. The Pew Research Center’s Internet & American Life Project fielded a nationally representative phone survey about the social and civic lives of SNS users and reported the findings in June 2011 in a report entitled “Social networking sites and our lives.” During the phone survey, 269 of 877 original respondents who were Facebook users gave us permission to access data on their use of Facebook so that it could be matched with their survey responses. The results of that special analysis of 269 Facebook users identified in and recruited from a random, representative telephone survey are reported here. Power Users The average Facebook user gets more from their friends on Facebook than they give to their friends. Women make more status updates than men
“Vai ver se estou online!” A revolução digital marca a gíria escolar. Pelo jargão "vai ver se estou online" estimam-se os bits gastos naquele "estado". No dia mundial da Internet Segura, a preocupação de pais e professores foi saber o que fazem na rede. Ligam-se à "net" por volta dos 9 anos. "A rapidez com que crianças e jovens estão a ganhar acesso aos meios de comunicação online, convergentes, móveis e em rede, não tem precedentes na história da inovação tecnológica." A forma como os mais novos estão a usar a Internet foi objeto de uma pesquisa inédita envolvendo 25 países da Europa. "Apesar da retórica sobre os nativos digitais, continuam a faltar recursos a muitas crianças para explorar suficientemente a Internet de modo a desenvolver as competências vitais", alertam os investigadores do London School of Economics and Political Sciense que coordenaram o estudo cofinanciado pela União Europeia. Na "net" aos 9 anosAs crianças estão a usar a Internet cada vez mais cedo.
Social networking's good and bad impacts on kids Public release date: 6-Aug-2011 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ] Contact: Lisa Bowenlbowen@apa.org 202-336-5707American Psychological Association WASHINGTON – Social media present risks and benefits to children but parents who try to secretly monitor their kids' activities online are wasting their time, according to a presentation at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association. "While nobody can deny that Facebook has altered the landscape of social interaction, particularly among young people, we are just now starting to see solid psychological research demonstrating both the positives and the negatives," said Larry D. In a plenary talk entitled, "Poke Me: How Social Networks Can Both Help and Harm Our Kids," Rosen discussed potential adverse effects, including: Rosen said new research has also found positive influences linked to social networking, including: For parents, Rosen offered guidance. "Communication is the crux of parenting. Dr. [ Print | E-mail
Social networking sites and our lives Social networking sites and our lives Questions have been raised about the social impact of widespread use of social networking sites (SNS) like Facebook, LinkedIn, MySpace, and Twitter. Do these technologies isolate people and truncate their relationships? Or are there benefits associated with being connected to others in this way? The Pew Research Center’s Internet & American Life Project decided to examine SNS in a survey that explored people’s overall social networks and how use of these technologies is related to trust, tolerance, social support, and community and political engagement. The findings presented here paint a rich and complex picture of the role that digital technology plays in people’s social worlds. The number of those using social networking sites has nearly doubled since 2008 and the population of SNS users has gotten older. Facebook dominates the SNS space in this survey: 92% of SNS users are on Facebook; 29% use MySpace, 18% used LinkedIn and 13% use Twitter.
The tone of life on social networking sites The tone of life on social networking sites The overall social and emotional climate of social networking sites (SNS) is a very positive one where adult users get personal rewards and satisfactions at far higher levels than they encounter anti-social people or have ill consequences from their encounters. A nationally representative phone survey of American adults finds that: 85% of SNS-using adults say that their experience on the sites is that people are mostly kind, compared with 5% who say people they observe on the sites are mostly unkind and another 5% who say their answer depends on the situation. 68% of SNS users said they had an experience that made them feel good about themselves. 61% had experiences that made them feel closer to another person. At the same time, notable proportions of SNS users do witness bad behavior on those sites and nearly a third have experienced some negative outcomes from their experiences on social networking sites.
Observatoire ConsumerLab Ericsson: comment les adolescents communiquent-ils et socialisent-ils aujourd’hui ? “Le chat vidéo, c'est comme avoir ses amis assis sur son bureau!" - Victoria, 15 ans Entre juin et novembre 2011, l’observatoire ConsumerLab d’Ericsson a mené une étude afin d’analyser le comportement des adolescents et les implications que cela a sur les terminaux mobiles et la technologie à venir. « Les comportements s’inscrivent dans une dynamique et évoluent au cours d’une vie. L’étude révèle que l’usage courant des textos et de Facebook a modifié la dynamique des rencontres chez les adolescents. Autre point important : faire passer son statut facebook de « célibataire » à « en couple » est désormais perçu par les amis comme une déclaration officielle. Lorsqu’une rencontre en tête à tête n’est pas possible, l’échange de textos reste pour les adolescents l’outil de prédilection. Dans le cadre de cette étude, près de 2 000 personnes ont été interrogées parmi un échantillon représentatif de 20 millions d’adolescents âgés de 13 à 17 ans, sur l’ensemble des Etats-Unis.
Facebook shows how privacy is passe - latimes.com Welcome to the post-privacy era. What's most striking about Facebook's initial public offering isn't that it values the 8-year-old company at up to $100 billion, or that this will be the biggest-ever IPO for an Internet firm. What's most striking is that Facebook is serving up to investors the prospect of 845 million users (read: consumers) worldwide being a captive market for businesses looking to sell them stuff. And in a twist that would have been unimaginable before social media took the Net by storm, we've become willing partners in the devaluing of our privacy. It's not just that we no longer feel outraged by repeated incursions on our virtual personal space. We now welcome the scrutiny of strangers by freely sharing the most intimate details of our lives on Facebook, Twitter and other sites. In 1999, Silicon Valley bigwig Scott McNealy famously declared that "you have zero privacy anyway — get over it." But he was ahead of his time. Think Netflix. And those practices are extensive.
The Mobile Difference Overview Cast a glance at any coffee shop, train station, or airport boarding gate, and it is easy to see that mobile access to the internet is taking root in our society. Open laptops or furrowed brows staring at palm-sized screens are evidence of how routinely information is exchanged on wireless networks. But the incidence of such activity is only one dimension of this phenomenon. Not everyone has the wherewithal to engage with “always present” connectivity and, while some may love it, others may only dip their toes in the wireless water and not go deeper. Until now, it has not been clear how mobile access interacts with traditional wireline online behavior. The role of mobile internet access in evolving digital lifestyles is the cornerstone of the second typology of information and communication technology (ICT) users developed by the Pew Research Center’s Internet & American Life Project. The second typology is based on a December 2007 survey of 3,553 American adults. Overall: