A 2hr Presentation on Internet Safety and Responsible Use


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The first few slides explain the direction of ICT and the strategy for Highland. The rest focus on online risks and responsible use. The 2 hrs were laced with short clips and active learning exercises.

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  • 1 billion – what do you think this represents? It is the number of apps downloaded over Xmas 2011 (half in US). So what does the future hold? 2012 – smartdevices will make up just under half of all wifi connections – similar to laptops. A few years ago the vast majority would have been laptops 2013 – more smartphones will Internet connected that personal computers (obviously includes 3G&wifi) 2014 – Analysts seem to be very quiet about this year, but we can guess that there will be even more growth 2015 – 2 billion people will own smartphones – phenominal number given the current population of 7 billion and the proportion who live in poverty 2015 – made up for 2014, here half of all devices on corporate networks will be mobile 2016 – 44 billion mobile app downloads – maybe this is too low? Sources: Parks Associates, Wireless Broadband Alliance, Gartner,
  • Very important to start positively. – Stress that the internet is a wonderful resource and include a few examples of how you are using the Internet in your teaching to help children discover, connect and create their own work. – Clearly the fact that this is a global medium is important to stress. However – it is also important to state that because the Internet puts the whole world in children’s hands that they can equally access things which you as parents might not like them accessing (but not in school!) When we look at this issue of Internet safety we need to do so in a balanced way making sure we don’t forget the real benefits!
  • This emphasises the need for education to be underpinned by how to react, who to talk to, how to be responsible and react to irresponsible behaviour and also how to react to contact and how protect your information and also
  • Platform 4 research where pupils had 8 devices – going home from school - no digital divide, always online - mature communities . http://ipad4schools.org/2012/10/19/ipad-vs-byod/ window http://dmlcentral.net/blog/doug-belshaw/some-thoughts-ipads-and-one-one-initiatives
  • The CEOP button enables children and young people, parents, carers and professionals to report any concerns they may have about potential grooming and suspicious child sex offender activity online. It provides a direct line to report to CEOP.
  • This is what the teachers/trainers area looks like on initial entry. Point out the log-in area at the top of the screen, and the section headers at the left of the screen Log in using your email and password. When your details have been submitted to the site by your trainer you will automatically receive your log in details.
  • Website area – Ages 5-7 This area of the website allows young people of this age group access to internet safety information in a fun and interactive way. The orange character sits on each screen and reads aloud all text on that particular page. There are puzzles and colouring in sheets on this site. The Hector’s world cartoons can also be watched in this area.
  • Website area – Ages 8-11. Cybercafe www.thinkuknow.co.uk/cybercafe   As with the 11-16 area the content and feel of the 8-10 area has been written and designed specifically for this age group. The focus is on three main messages of; ‘How to have fun’, ‘How to stay in control’ and ‘How to report’. The other area is an interactive site called Cybercafe. The Thinkuknow Cybercafé for Key Stage 2 pupils has been developed by CEOP, alongside BECTA and the Internet Proficiency Group. It aims to develop a set of safe and discriminating behaviours for pupils to adopt when using the internet and other technologies. The Cybercafe is an interactive, character based virtual world. The young people can explore how to stay safe online through a series of games.
  • Website area – Ages 11-16 This interactive site is designed for young people of this age and focuses on four key areas: ‘what’s new online’, ‘what can go wrong’, ‘what is sexual abuse’ and ‘who can I tell if I’m worried?’. There are lots of pieces of information, advice, films to watch and games to play. Themes that are covered include different technologies, cyberbullying, personal information, pro-ana/mia sites, child trafficking, racism, harassment, inappropriate content. There is also an information table that identifies the issue and directs you to appropriate organisation that can help.
  • This area of the website is specifically for parents and carers. There are various elements including An FAQ’s section An awareness raising film (where’s Klaus) A quiz Sign up for monthly update emails from CEOP A presentation video streamed through the site, giving advice
  • This is Facebook’s safety centre it contains advice for parents, teachers and young people and highlights Facebook’s community standards.
  • A 2hr Presentation on Internet Safety and Responsible Use

    1. 1. ICT in Learning Teaching and Assessment
    2. 2. Scottish Government - 5 ICT in EducationObjectives
    3. 3. Information, Communication Technology in ECS Culture, Confidence and Competence Learning, Teaching and Assessment
    4. 4. Creating the Infrastructure – Secure and Robust NetworksGovernment Secure Status (GSX) + Audit and Authentication Ability to manage mobile devices effectively
    5. 5. Growth of Portable Technology “in 2015 2 billion of the world’s population will “ number of mobile “in 2013 more phones own a smartphone” application downloads is will be connected to the estimated to reach 44 billion Internet than PCs” “in 2012 smart phones by 2016” (36%) and tablets (10%)make nearly as many wifi – hotspot connections as laptops (48%)” “half of the devices on corporate networks will be mobile devices by 2015” “in 2014… ” Sources: Pew Internet and Gartner
    6. 6. How is ‘responsible use’ built into ICT in learning and teaching? What can you ‘do’ with these tools?
    7. 7. Highland E-Safety Group
    8. 8. Mallaig Associated School Group - February 2013  To have a greater understanding of the context for ICT in Education and how E- Safety is embedded within this approach.  To provide participants with the knowledge and resources to confidently deliver sessions to children and young people in school community settings.  To also have the confidence to deliver on- going bespoke events to their communities involving Parents & Carers  Enhanced access to the Think U know resources developed by CEOP
    9. 9. What is thebiggest Internet danger?That we concentrate on the dangers and forget the benefits.
    10. 10. How old do youthink the internet is? HAPPY 22nd BIRTHDAY!
    11. 11. Hurricane Sandy 2012Defined Social Media Use
    12. 12. EU Kids Online
    13. 13. From Children and YoungPeople’s Perspectives…. What bothers children the most?‘There is a marked increase of awareness of risk for Children aged between 9-12’ Content – Conduct – Contact ‘There is a marked difference in age and gender AND what’s parents concerns were’
    14. 14. From Children and YoungPeople’s Perspectives…. Content – Conduct - Contact
    15. 15. Keeping Safe Online  Web 1.0 ----- Web 2.0 ----- Web 3.0  Convergence of devices (phones/ gaming / pc) becoming mobile / accessibility of 3G / Wifi  GPS Location Data  Online Communities > Matured  Social Structures have flattened  Click Clever / Speed of uploading  Augmented Reality
    16. 16. Future Touchscreen Technology
    17. 17. Mature Online Communities / SocialMedia
    18. 18. Flattening of Social Structures
    19. 19. Ollie Bray @olliebray www.olliebray.typepad.com
    20. 20. How has Facebook Grown?
    21. 21. Key issues – OnlineIdentities Profile Pics Friends or Frenemies? Data Mining Advertising / Recognition It stays online! Can have future consequences Password Data Your information becomes out of your control Privacy = myth
    22. 22. Sexualisation of Children andYoung PeopleDr Linda Papadopoulos review on the ‘sexualisation of youngpeople’ “It comes as no surprise that when researchers examine the content of young people’s web pages they find that young teens are posting sexually explicit images of themselves on social networking sites, and self regulating each other with sexist, derogatory and demeaning language”
    23. 23. Sexualised Content and Pornography  30% of web traffic accounts for sexualised content.  Increasing amount of young people citing learning about sex and relationships through online sexualised pornography.  Increased access to sites to non-cost, anonymous and integration into Social Networking sites / video sharing  Difficult to filter / Pop Ups  Critical time of self awareness exploration of identity for young people.  Portrays unrealistic sense of relationships, gender.  Illegal content and practices  Blurred boundary what constitutes illegal content with child sex abuse
    24. 24. Sexualised Content and Pornography http:// www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedded&v=K
    25. 25. Sexualised Content and Pornography http://www.zerotolerance.org.uk/pleasur evsprofit
    26. 26. Vulnerable Children & YoungPeople
    27. 27. Vulnerable Adults, Children &Young People
    28. 28. Vulnerable Children & Young People The sex offenders’ definition of vulnerability in respect of children and young people online includes those who:Have a naïve sense of romance and relationships but a growingwish to experiment with sexual behaviour and may beprepared to talk about sex.Are lonely and seeking friendship.Are struggling with understanding their own sexuality.Are likely to take risks…. Research ‘Online Predators and their Victims. Myths, Realities and Implications for Prevention and Treatment’ Janis Wolak,David Finklehore and Kimberley J mitchell 2008
    29. 29. Sharing of Images
    30. 30. Sharing of Images ->Exploitation
    31. 31. Picture Meta Data
    32. 32. Digital Footprints What does the internet say about you?
    33. 33. Tracking sites
    34. 34. Digital Footprints from Birth
    35. 35. Downloading Music
    36. 36. Resources for Young People
    37. 37. ClickCEOP Reports1000+ received a month
    38. 38. Customisable Key Safety Advice forChildren and Young People!  Treat your passwords like your toothbrush! Never share and change them often!  Make sure you know who people are before adding them as ‘friends’  Know how to ‘block’ people  Don’t post your personal information – full date of birth, email addresses, phone numbers and location on your profile, an update or tweet  Know who to tell things to that concern you, talk to your parent, teacher or youth worker OR use the CEOP Report Abuse Button  NEVER meet up with anyone offline without your parent/carer or trusted adult  Don’t rely on ‘privacy’ settings to safeguard your personal information on your profile or posts  Think before you post whether it’s a picture, video clip or comment about yourself or others….it IS going to be out of your control!  Make sure you ‘log off’ when you are finished
    39. 39. Cyberbullying IS bullying
    40. 40. www.thinkuknow.co.uk
    41. 41. Cyberbullying Guidance cyberbullying@highland.gov.uk Misuse of Telecommunications Act
    42. 42. Digizen Cyberbullying Resource – Meet Joe
    43. 43. Social Networking Guidance -Staff
    44. 44. How to lose your job…. www.mindmeister.com/maps/show/12812928
    45. 45. Business Profiles
    46. 46. Social Networking Guidance -Professionals Keep profiles separate Think about who you friend or follow Personal Information on updates or tweets Consider password / passphrase strength Think before you post Be wary of online comments Meta data in pictures/videos Chronology and time stamps Email Usage and Security Use professional networks to maximise the benefits of online learning communities
    47. 47. Resources for Parents/Carers
    48. 48. Key Safety Advice Talk to children & Listen!
    49. 49. Key Safety Advice for Parents / Carers Keep talking….what do they like doing online, ask them to show you..don’t be afraid to ask what concerns them, content, contact or conduct. Be prepared to talk about violent or sexualised content - it’s what concerns them. Make sure they know who they can speak to if they see, hear anything that concerns them. Be a good role model yourself, contribute to safer online communities by encouraging responsible use too and good use of technology. Keep reminding your children to ‘think before they post’, whether it is something about themselves, a video clip, an update or a ‘like’ it is going to be outwith their control as soon as it’s posted. No-one is going to judge you or your child, it’s never too later to report.
    50. 50. Highland Advice www.highlandesafety.wordpress.com
    51. 51. Safe Highlander - Becky’sRoom
    52. 52. Responsible Use in Learning and Teaching  Set the context  Create safe environment (a proportion of pupils are more than likely to have been affected)  Go through group agreements  Capture learning / shift in attitudes  Know where to signpost  Use local / recent / contextual examples  Be balanced, avoid gender stereotyping  Refer to Acceptable Use Policies  CEOP / Childnet Resources  Or create your own….share them!  Involve the community  Remember the benefits……
    53. 53. We need to start preparingchildren for what will come next…
    54. 54. Mallaig ASG and Highland E-Safety Contact Us… Louise.jones@highland.gov.uk Eliz.macintosh@highland.gov.uk Fiona.malcolm@highland.gov.uk www.highlandesafety.wordpress.com