CYP E-Safety

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Presentation by Dr Sangeet Bhullar of WISE KIDS. Supported by Children England and partners. Delivered 10 October 2012. …

Presentation by Dr Sangeet Bhullar of WISE KIDS. Supported by Children England and partners. Delivered 10 October 2012.

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  • Welcome and Introductions > NEXT SLIDE > About these webinars
  • About Children England and this webinar series Thank you to our funders, DfE via Children England, who are enabling us to present these webinars to you free of charge. Children England are the government’s strategic partner for children, youth and families organisations in the non-profit sector. You can find out more by following the link at the bottom of this presentation: www.childrenengland.org.uk/overview/1584 This project is about capacity building ICT knowledge in the CYP sector and, Lasa as Children England’s technical partner, is delivering a series of 6 workshops * 3 in the summer – managing ict, data protection and social media on the ICT Knowledgebase * and 3 from mid-September onwards with cloud tools, websites and e-safety And the link to find out more about that is http://lasa.eventbrite.co.uk
  • 3. Orientation (MM) RUN POLLS HANDOVER CHAIR TO SANGEET MM – MUTE WHEN YOURSELF ON HANDOVER TO STONY
  • More transparent world – networking and marketing are changing due to web services like these and YouTube
  • Back Office including document creation, email tools and accounting software. Publishing including social media, webtools, audio and video creating and hosting. Collaboration - including project planning and management, document sharing and Events and Meetings - tools to help plan, organise and report on events and meetings.
  • END PRESENTATION THANK YOU EVERYONE FOR YOUR TIME TODAY, WE HOPE IT WAS USEFUL. BEFORE YOU GO WE HAVE A COUPLE OF ANNOUNCEMENTS TO MAKE: WE WILL MAKE THIS PRESENTATION AND THE AUDIO RECORDING AVAILABLE FOR DOWNLOAD VERY SHORTLY, WE’LL LET YOU KNOW WHEN ITS AVAILABLE. FORTHCOMING WEBINARS PLEASE COMPLETE THE WEBINAR EVALUATION THANK YOU TO STONY + THANK YOU TO ALL OF YOU WHO ATTENDED

Transcript

  • 1. e-safetyMiles Maier Twitter @LasaICTLasaDr Sangeet Bhullar Twitter @sangeetWISE KIDS
  • 2. • Funded by DfE via Children England• Capacity building CYP knowledge of ICT• Series of 6 webinars on technology • http://lasa.eventbrite.co.uk • www.childrenengland.org.uk/overview/1584
  • 3. About Lasa• 25+ years in the sector• Technology leadership, publications, events and consultancy • www.lasa.org.uk/ict• Welfare Rights • www.rightsnet.org.uk
  • 4. Audience Poll #1What is your main area of responsibility?•Chief Executive•Management (service manager)•Practitioner (youth/community worker)•Information technology•Finance/Office administration
  • 5. Audience Poll #2What size of organisation are you from?•£5m - £10m•£1m - £5m•£501k - £1m•£101k - £500k•£26k - £100k•Under £25k
  • 6. E-safetyDr Sangeet Bhullar, Executive Director, WISE KIDS http://www.wisekids.org.uk Copyright © WISE KIDS 2008. All Rights Reserved.
  • 7. Internet and digital technologies are transforming the way we access information, learn, interact, network, socialise – Presents opportunities andPicture fromhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/dellphotos/6151880114 challengesCreative Commons Licensehttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/deed.en
  • 8. Smart Phones, Game ConsolesTablet PCsConvergence of ServicesAnytime, anywhereconnectionsCollaborative ToolsChallenges: adults don’t usetechnology in the same way asyoung people Copyright © WISE KIDS 2012.
  • 9. Instant Messenger and Chat: Desktop, Web andChat/ IM on your MobilesMobile Phone •Facebook Chat •Blackberry Messenger http://ww.meebo.com/ http://ww.meebo.com/ No more the traditional struggle: proxy servers etc Copyright © WISE KIDS 2012
  • 10. Social Networking Sites, blogging and Microblogging e.g. Twitter Global conversation; global communities Copyright © WISE KIDS 2008. All rights Reserved.
  • 11. The Knight Commission recognised that successfulparticipation in the digital age entails two kinds of skillssets – digital literacy and media literacy:“Digital literacy means learning how to work theinformation and communication technologies in anetworked environment, as well as understanding thesocial, cultural and ethical issues that go along with theuse of these technologies. Media literacy is the abilityto access, analyse, evaluate, create, reflect upon, andact with the information products that mediadisseminate.”Taken from a Nesta Futurelab Publication: Big Data -The power and possibilities of Big Datahttp://www.nesta.org.uk/library/documents/Hot_Topics_Big_Data_v5.pdf
  • 12. What do we know?Picture fromhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/olpc/2606362543Creative Commons Licensehttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/deed.en
  • 13. Understanding the meaning of young people’s experiences online• What are the experiences of young people in this space?• What are their motivations?• How do they perceive risk, safety?• What is their concept of the Internet?• Is it a universal world view?• What does it mean to them? Picture from http://www.flickr.com/photos/dellphotos/6151888916 Creative Commons License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/deed.en
  • 14. Munch, Poke and Ping – a report by Stephen Carrick-DaviesFrom: http://www.carrick-davies.com/mpp/mpp-report
  • 15. Xilent Flex on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/XilentFlex?feature=watch Math Train www.mathtrain.tv
  • 16. The top 10 myths about childrens online risks [Taken from http://www2.lse.ac.uk/newsAndMedia/news/archives/2011/09/toptenmyths.aspx]• 1 Digital natives know it all. Only 36 per cent of 9-16-year-olds say it is very true that they know more about the internet than their parents. This myth obscures childrens needs to develop digital skills.• 2 Everyone is creating their own content The study showed that only one in five children had recently used a file-sharing site or created an avatar, half that number wrote a blog. Most children use the internet for ready-made content.• 3 Under 13s cant use social networking sites Although many sites (including Facebook) say that users must be aged at least 13, the survey shows that age limits dont work – 38 per cent of 9-12-year-olds have a social networking profile. Some argue age limits should be scrapped to allow greater honesty and protective action.• 4 Everyone watches porn online. One in seven children saw sexual images online in the past year. Even allowing for under-reporting, this myth has been partly created by media hype.• 5 Bullies are baddies The study shows that 60 per cent who bully (online or offline) have themselves been bullied. Bullies and victims are often the same people.
  • 17. The top 10 myths about childrens online risks [Taken from http://www2.lse.ac.uk/newsAndMedia/news/archives/2011/09/toptenmyths.aspx]• 6 People you meet on the internet are strangers. Most online contacts are people children know face-to-face. Nine per cent met offline people theyd first contacted online – most didnt go alone and only one per cent had a bad experience.• 7 Offline risks migrate online This is not necessarily true. While children who lead risky offline lives are more likely to expose themselves to danger online, it cannot be assumed that those who are low-risk offline are protected while online.• 8 Putting the PC in the living room will help Children find it so easy to go online at a friends house or on a smart phone that this advice is out of date. Parents are better advised to talk to their children about their internet habits or join them in some online activity.• 9 Teaching digital skills reduces online risk Actually the more digital skills a child has, the more risks they are likely to encounter as they broaden their online experience. What more skills can do is reduce the potential harm that risks can bring.• 10 Children can get around safety software In fact, fewer than one in three 11-16 year-olds say they can change filter preferences. And most say their parents actions to limit their internet activity is helpful.
  • 18. Image taken from: http://www.timdavies.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Social-media-and-youth-participation-in-local-democracy.pdf
  • 19. Inaccurate data- fun/misleading/dangerous? Accidental Sharing/ Under- aged access Misuse of Personal InformationLocation BasedServiceswww.pleaserobme.com Grooming CyberbullyingWISE KIDS Privacy Setting/ Apps/ Commercial Copyright © 2009. All Rights Reserved.
  • 20. Copyright and Plagiarism Defamation/ Libel Misleading adverts eCrime/ eSecurityLegal to use licensed media Distributing inappropriate content Copyright © WISE KIDS 2009. All Rights Reserved.
  • 21. UK Legal FrameworkRacial and Religious Hatred Act 2006Criminal Justice Act 2003Sexual Offences Act 2003Communications Act 2003 (section 127)Data Protection Act 1998The Computer Misuse Act 1990 (sections 1 - 3)Malicious Communications Act 1988 (section 1)Copyright, Design and Patents Act 1988Public Order Act 1986 (sections 17 — 29)Obscene Publications Act 1959 and 1964Protection from Harassment Act 1997Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000Criminal Justice and Immigration Act 2008Education and Inspections Act 2006Taken from the Kent e-Safety Policy Template:http://www.kenttrustweb.org.uk/UserFiles/CW/File/Childrens_Services/Childrens_Safeguards_Serv
  • 22. New Ofsted School Inspection GuidanceFrom September 2012 schools will be judged on theprovision of e-safety; during an inspection, Ofsted willobserve how well schools protect and educate staff andpupils in the safe use of technology, and what measuresthey have in place to intervene and support an issuearise.Source: Ofsted 05 September 2012Further information:School inspection handbook from September 2012 (PDF)
  • 23. The Digital EdgeUsing digital technology to support young people- A PROVOCATION PAPER written for Nominet Trust byTim Davies, David Wilcox and Alex Farrow June 2012 http://www.nominettrust.org.uk/sites/default/files/The%20Digital%
  • 24. 10 key messages from an exploration on how digital technologies can support young people to engage socially and economically with their communities http://storify.com/dtye/
  • 25. 10 key messages from an exploration on how digitaltechnologies can support young people to engage socially andeconomically with their communities http://storify.com/dtye/
  • 26. Staff Issues: New Technologies can blur boundariesBECTA PIES Model between professional and personal relationships, public and private information Need Skills and Knowledge/ Guidance /Support to change thinking, behaviour, values, competencies Picture from http://www.flickr.com/photos/audiolucistore/7403731050/ Creative Commons License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/deed.en
  • 27. Young People – a hidden resource• Top down/ bottom up? Starting with young people as co-researchers; active participants shaping solutions• Creating a shared understanding of the ‘space’• Exploring the dynamics/ potentials and challenges of different ‘spaces’ – e.g. Facebook vs. Twitter• Exploring ‘digital youth culture’ - identity, relationships, values and Picture from behaviour http://www.flickr.com/photos/dellphotos/5501057589/in/set- 72157626068267213 Creative Commons License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/deed.en• Understanding and modelling norms
  • 28. Focus • Young people as peer educators – model norms – ‘good’; explore differences between online and f2fPicture fromhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/dellphotos/6151331305/ • Skills, knowledge, digitalCreative Commons License competencies + values + behaviourhttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/deed.en – self-esteem, confidence, respect, rights, support • ‘Positive presence’ vs. ‘negative footprint’ • Vulnerable groups • Risk does not automatically mean harm
  • 29. Dare to be different; Challenge the status quo Picture from http://www.flickr.com/p hotos/rodrigogalindez/ 4637637337 Creative Commons License http://creativecommon s.org/licenses/by/2.0/d eed.en Be radically different but relevant! - tell stories; listen to young people - ask: what needs to change?- create appropriate frameworks; train and support staff to use technology creatively to support learning and to promote good digital/net skills and behaviour - learn from others; pilot; share good practice - embed across organisation; changing culture and thinking;
  • 30. Thank You sangeet@wisekids.org.ukwww.wisekids.org.uk/lasaesafety
  • 31. About WISE KIDS• WISE KIDS believes that the Internet is a vital tool in the Information Age, and works to Promote Awareness of New Media, Internet and Mobile Technologies, Internet Literacy, Proficiency and Safety• WISE KIDS provides: – Customised Training Programmes (online and face-to-face) – Consultancy – Research and Resource Development – Awareness Raising Events Copyright © WISE KIDS 2012.
  • 32. WISE KIDS works at a Policy and Grassroots Level with:• Educators – schools, Further • Law Enforcement Education colleges • Policy Makers• Governors of schools • Creators of Children’s Internet• Youth Professionals Services• Young People • Regulatory Bodies• Mental Heath/Nursing • Government Professionals• Librarians• LSCBs, Social Workers and Staff from Children’s Services• Community Groups• Public and Private Organisations
  • 33. Cloud Toolbox4 toolboxes covering the main areas wherecloud tools could be used by organisations:Knowledgebase:www.ictknowledgebase.org.uk/cloudtoolboxSocial Source Commons:https://socialsourcecommons.org/toolbox/show/3252
  • 34. 17 Oct – Websites (Jason King) 11.30amSign up at: http://lasa.eventbrite.co.uk/Follow us at: @LasaICT and @childrenengland