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Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?
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Digital Footprints, Bread Crumbs or Tattoos?

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An outline educational presentation concerning the theme of online identities / e-safety / safer social networking and use of the internet. …

An outline educational presentation concerning the theme of online identities / e-safety / safer social networking and use of the internet.

Context: this presentation comprises some but not all of the slides used in a continually evolving assembly presentation (delivered first in 2007 and updated / presented every year up until 2012). Hence there are references to articles that are now several years old – I actually think it may be a good thing to realise that this ‘new’ issue has become quite a long established issue.

It is designed to get students thinking about safer social networking and use of the Internet in general, but note that many of the original slides are not included here for various reasons.

It might be useful to others as a starting point for a presentation for assemblies / lessons on this theme. It is comprised of other people’s work and ideas which I have credited where possible. In the same spirit of sharing as those whose work I’ve borrowed, this presentation by James Penstone is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 UK: England & Wales License.

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  • 1. Safer Social Networking and Social Media Online … … Footprints, Breadcrumbs or Tattoos? Image: Some rights reserved by WebWizzard
  • 2. Question: How does this audience use social network web sites? Image: Some rights reserved by Micky.!
  • 3. Raise your hands if you have an account for… Image: Some rights reserved by Grey World
  • 4. Raise your hands if you have an account for… Image: Some rights reserved by Grey World
  • 5. Raise your hands if you have an account for… Image: Some rights reserved by Grey World
  • 6. Raise your hands if you have an account for… Image: Some rights reserved by Grey World
  • 7. Raise your hands if you have an account for… Image: Some rights reserved by Grey World
  • 8. Raise your hands if you have an account for… Image: Some rights reserved by Grey World
  • 9. What other social networks / social media sites do you use? ? Image: Some rights reserved by Grey World
  • 10. There are now countless Social Media / Social Networking Sites which you can use and leave your stuff on. Image: Some rights reserved by birgerking
  • 11. Some people advise you to take ownership of your name on popular social networks before someone else does, and pretends to be you. Image: Some rights reserved by --Sam--
  • 12. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/americas/7807466 .stm
  • 13. Question. What sort of stuff do you put on social media / social network sites? Image: Some rights reserved by Kevin Zollman
  • 14. A question. Image: Some rights reserved by Harshil.Shah
  • 15. A question. Why might is the stuff we leave online sometimes called our ‘digital footprint’? Image: Some rights reserved by Harshil.Shah
  • 16. Your digital footprint is everything on the internet that is about you. This could include • a profile on Facebook or MySpace • photographs that you, your friends or family have posted online • anything you have written or that has been written about you, for instance on discussion boards, blogs, or in articles. Source: The Open University Image: Some rights reserved by Harshil.Shah
  • 17. “Every time we register for a new web service, or upload our photos and videos, we are enlarging our own digital footprints. Every time we mention someone else, we are enlarging theirs” Source: BBC NEWS Click Online, 2nd May 2008 Image: Some rights reserved by Todd Huffman
  • 18. You might be comfortable with complete strangers reading your blog, Quote source: Internet Duct Tape, October 2006 Image: Some rights reserved by Sean MacEntee
  • 19. You might be comfortable with complete strangers reading your blog, but what about the guy who sits next to you in class? Quote source: Internet Duct Tape, October 2006 Image: Some rights reserved by Sean MacEntee
  • 20. You might be comfortable with complete strangers reading your blog, but what about the guy who sits next to you in class? What about your boss? Quote source: Internet Duct Tape, October 2006 Image: Some rights reserved by Sean MacEntee
  • 21. September 18, 2008 Admissions Officers Peek at Applicants' Facebook Profiles College seniors know that prospective employers check their Facebook and MySpace pages; now high-school seniors have evidence that college admissions officers browse them as well. One in 10 admissions officers has looked at an applicant’s social-networking profile, according to a report released today by the test-prep company Kaplan Inc. Of those who peeked, 38 percent said what they saw had a negative effect on their evaluation of the student. Fewer — a quarter — said the effect was positive. http://chronicle.com/news/article/5179/admis sions-officers-peek-at-applicants-facebookprofiles
  • 22. Data presented in August 2012 Source: http://theivycoach.com/the-ivy-coach-blog/college-admissions/social-media-in-college-admissions/
  • 23. Remember, this is not just about Facebook. It is about all forms of social network and social media. Image: Some rights reserved by Gavin Llewellyn
  • 24. A Very Strong Recommendation: ‘Lock Down’ Your Social Network Account. Use The Privacy Settings Image:Some rights reserved by .Bala
  • 25. Google yourself. Even better, use a deep search engine such as pipl.com – you might be surprised how much of a trail on the internet is attached to your name. Do you need to act?
  • 26. A question. Image: Some rights reserved by Harshil.Shah
  • 27. A question. Why might the phrase ‘digital footprint’ mislead us? Image: Some rights reserved by Harshil.Shah
  • 28. Sometimes the stuff we leave on the Internet is called our Digital Breadcrumbs. Image: Some rights reserved by Jarkko Laine
  • 29. A question. Why do you think the word breadcrumbs is used? Image: Some rights reserved by Jarkko Laine
  • 30. Hänsel und Gretel Hansel left a trail of breadcrumbs so that he and his sister could find their way back home if they got lost in the forest. Image: Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons
  • 31. A Very Strong Recommendation: Only connect online with people you actually know well in person. Adapted from image: Some rights reserved by hiimniko
  • 32. Why might the phrase digital breadcrumbs mislead us? Image: Believed to be Public Domain see details here
  • 33. We could use the phrase ‘Digital Tattoo’ for the stuff we leave online. Image: Some rights reserved by micaeltattoo
  • 34. Why might the phrase ‘tattoo’ be useful to understand what happens when we put stuff online? Image: Some rights reserved by micaeltattoo
  • 35. Sometimes we feel like our social media updates are like scattering seeds to the wind, with no lasting trail. Image: Some rights reserved by felixtsao
  • 36. Image: Some rights reserved by OllieBray
  • 37. There is no true anonymity online and the Internet never forgets. … once information is online you have lost your ability to control it. … Be aware that someone can download it, repost it and you’ll have lost the ability to control it’s distribution. http://internetducttape.com/2006/10/25/web -anonymity-103-online-privacy/
  • 38. We are putting more of our lives online with the “social networking” Web 2.0 phenomenon. It is becoming easier to find information about a person. People are building extensive databases about themselves without thinking about the long-term consequences. The Internet is forever; once something is online it is cached and archived. http://internetducttape.com/2006/10/20/web -anonymity-102-a-case-study/
  • 39. Image: Some rights reserved by Dave Makes A Very Strong Recommendation: Think very carefully about what stuff from your lives you want to be online, bearing in mind it could be there for a very long time and out of your control.
  • 40. From: http://www.onlinecolleges.net/2012/08/09/ social-media-and-college-admissions/
  • 41. Manage Your Online Identity Carefully
  • 42. More resources: http://www.scoop.it/t/online-citizenship
  • 43. Context: this presentation comprises some but not all of the slides used in a continually evolving assembly presentation (delivered first in 2007 and updated / presented every year up until 2013). Hence there are references to articles that are now several years old – I actually think it may be a good thing to realise that this ‘new’ issue has become quite a long established issue. It is designed to get students thinking about safer social networking and use of the Internet in general, but note that many of the original slides are not included here for various reasons. It might be useful to others as a starting point for a presentation for assemblies / lessons on this theme. It is comprised of other people’s work and ideas which I have credited where possible. In the same spirit of sharing as those whose work I’ve borrowed, this presentation by James Penstone is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 UK: England & Wales License.

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