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Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
Parent workshop - Social Networks
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Parent workshop - Social Networks

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Slides from our session on social networking for parents.

Slides from our session on social networking for parents.

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  • Right after the Commonraft video
  • Think Pair Share
  • Venn with a Friend
  • Kimberley Swann, a teenage office worker was sacked from her job after branding it "boring" on Facebook.Miss Swann, 16, was hauled before her manager and fired from a job as an office administrator at Ivell Marketing & Logistics in Clacton, Essex, for the comments.
  • Membership: Free but there’s option to pay for extra features
  • …or should I discuss these all these under ‘setting boundaries’?
  • Transcript

    • 1. Social Networking for Parents
      Michelle Matias and Clint Hamada
      Technology Facilitators
    • 2. Young people on the other hand see technologies (and especially the internet) as a vital part of their social lifeand the building of their identity. Mobile phones seem to be the key to young people’s social lives (ACMA, 2007)… (T)he most significant milestones towards adulthood are now acquiring a mobile phone andjoining online social networking sites.
      Young People and Technology
      Prof. Helen McGrath
      2009
    • 3. November 17 2009
    • 4. November 17 2009
    • 5. Today’s Agenda
      What is a social network?
      Discussion: Pros and Cons of Social Networks
      The two most popular social networks
      Privacy settings
      Ways forward
    • 6. Social Networks
    • 7. Social Networks=Virtual Community
    • 8. Discussion
      What are the benefits of social networks for you?
      What are the drawbacks?
    • 9. Discussion
      What are the benefitsof social networks for your children?
      What are the drawbacks?
    • 10. Be Careful What You Do
      Earlier, cereal makerKellogg'sannounced it was dropping its Frosted Flakes endorsement deal with Phelps because of the scandal...
      Kellogg's said it would not renew its deal with Phelps when it expires at the end of February. The company would not say how much the contracts were worth, but it was certainly in the seven or eight figures.
      NY Daily News
    • 11. Be Careful What You Say
      "Following your comments made on Facebook about your job and the company we feel it is better that, as you are not happy and do not enjoy your workwe end your employment with Ivell Marketing & Logistics with immediate effect.“
      From an article in the Telegraph on 15 April 2009
    • 12. Social Networks and Teens
      As of September 2009:
      73% of online American teens ages 12 to 17 used an online social network website
      More than 4 in 5 (82%) online teens ages 14-17 use online social networks,
      A bit more than half (55%) of online teens ages 12-13 say they use the sites.
      Social Media and Young Adults
      Amanda Lenhart, Kristen Purcell
      Aaron Smith, Kathryn Zickhur
      February 2010
    • 13. Social Networks
    • 14. Social Networks
    • 15. Social Networks
    • 16. What is Club Penguin?
      Games, chat, attend ‘virtual parties’, send cards
      Designed for 6-14 year olds
      Membership
      Parental Controls: Set play hours and limit the amount of total time your child plays
    • 17. Parent Accounts
    • 18. Discuss with your child
      What is /isn’t appropriate to share in cyberspace
      What to do when someone they don’t know is befriending them
      No eyeballing!
      Set limits
    • 19.
    • 20. Facebook’s Terms of Service
      You specifically give us the following permission, subject to your privacy and application settings: you grant us a non-exclusive, transferable, sub-licensable, royalty-free, worldwide license to use any IP content that you post on or in connection with Facebook ("IP License"). This IP License ends when you delete your IP content or your account unless your content has been shared with others, and they have not deleted it.
      From Facebook’s Rights and Responsibilities
      http://www.facebook.com/terms.php
    • 21. Facebook’s Terms of Service
      You will not provide any false personal information on Facebook, or create an account for anyone other than yourself without permission.
      You will not create more than one personal profile.
      If we disable your account, you will not create another one without our permission.
      You will not use your personal profile for your own commercial gain (such as selling your status update to an advertiser).
      You will not use Facebook if you are under 13.
      You will not use Facebook if you are a convicted sex offender.
      You will keep your contact information accurate and up-to-date.
      You will not share your password, (or in the case of developers, your secret key), let anyone else access your account, or do anything else that might jeopardize the security of your account.
      From Facebook’s Rights and Responsibilities
      http://www.facebook.com/terms.php
    • 22. “Everyone Information”
      Information set to “everyone” is publicly available information, just like your name, profile picture, and connections. Such information may, for example, be accessed by everyone on the Internet(including people not logged into Facebook), be indexed by third party search engines, and be imported, exported, distributed, and redistributed by us and others without privacy limitations. Such information may also be associated with you, including your name and profile picture, even outside of Facebook, such as on public search engines and when you visit other sites on the internet.  The defaultprivacy setting for certain types of information you post on Facebook is set to “everyone.”You can review and change the default settings in your privacy settings. If you delete “everyone” content that you posted on Facebook, we will remove it from your Facebook profile, but have no control over its use outside of Facebook.
      From Facebook’s Privacy Policy
      http://www.facebook.com/policy.php
    • 23. Facebook’s Privacy Settings
      Privacy Scanner
      www.reclaimprivacy.org
      10 Privacy Settings All Users Should Know
      www.allfacebook.com
      Three Settings All Users Should Check
      www.nytimes.com
      Complete Guide to Facebook Privacy
      www.makeuseof.com
      Disabling Facebook Places
      lifehacker.org
    • 24. What Can You Do?
      Parents
      • Set boundaries
      • 25. Be interested! Ask questions, just like you do with their F2F friends.
      • 26. Ask to be shown their profile page … tomorrow.
      • 27. Ask to be their ‘friend’ with an understanding
      • 28. Most kids really do use social networks just to communicate with their friends.

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