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Esafety ncn july 2014


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  • texting while driving is good reason to worry. Distracted driving should be a zero tolerance activity.
    We are drowning and it might feel as though its already too late. The genie wont go back in the bottle. The trick, I guess is not to give up but concentrate on the people you can influence.
    One act of generosity can be infectious. Try it and see. It works with loved ones and friends. It also works with people we dont know. Here’s a good idea – make sure your students don’t leave college without knowing that they need to be careful what they put on the web. Every one then becomes a model, hopefully. Risks will still be taken but they will be informed ones. And maybe they will remember to thank you. But don’t hold your breath – it might come round in a couple of decades! So don’t despair when you see your students putting stuff up that they shouldnt. We are drowning but there are things we can do. We cannot afford to leave it to the designated officer. Every member of staff has responsibility for esafety. Make sure your students understand the ground rules and make best use of those students who know more than we do what goes on. Get them to be mentors. Give them a video project. Make a two minute video about digital footprint or cyberbullying.  Get involved with SID 2015. Do it now if you support students.
  • L Voice using video clips
  • Transcript

    • 1. Martin Cooke, ILT Advisor RSC East Midlands e-safety: how to stay safe in cyber world New College Nottingham July 2014
    • 2. Key Issues 15 mins e-responsibility responsible behaviour Promoting Digital Values + Skills Digital Values 10 mins What‘s your Digital Profile – how do they see YOU? Explore Digital Identity and Digital Values Ofsted 10 mins Key Steps in implementation Think eResponsibility! Dig Values + Dig Skills Integrate eSafety into ALL policies Inspection requirements and evidence Intro to audit 15 mins Quick Audit Self- Assessment Activity / action planning Show and discuss or complete 60 mins
    • 3. © Jason Weaver
    • 4. Quiz: which of these is the odd one out? • Taking photos of women eating food on the tube • Trolling : anonymous menace online • Pictures of children taken by friends
    • 5. 5 tips for a learner on how to be safe online
    • 6. Is it acceptable practice? Yes No Maybe 1 Giving a young person your personal mobile number 2 Telling jokes online 3 Showing an 18 certificate DVD to young people 4 Befriending students on a social network 5 Giving your personal email address 6 Texting a young person
    • 7. Loughborough College staff social media and privacy settings: examples to illustrate the dangers
    • 8. Bex Lewis Raising children in a digital age Lion 2014 Here is a controversial bit from the section on cyberbullying: p120 The MediaSmarts Report 2012 demonstrated that children in fact show strong resilience when it comes to cyberbullying, having clear strategies in place: First ignore it and de-friend or block the person (typically a very successful strategy). If that doesn’t work they’ll seek to confront the bully face to face. If that’s not feasible, or doesn’t work, they’ll call in their parents. Their research , however, found that most school anti-bullying programmes were a waste of time. The school authorities didn’t truly understand the problems being faced, and bringing a teacher into the situations tended to make things worse. Police are often brought into schools to deliver anti-bullying training, but Nancy Willard feels that this is often counter-productive. Most police personnel see only the worst results of bullying behaviour, so tend to over-focus on the negative. The children at highest risk don’t tend to trust adults, which adds to their lack of effectiveness
    • 9. Bex Lewis Raising children in a digital age Lion 2014 cyberbullying: p120 She recommends that the audience for such talks should be digitally more savvy students who already trust adults, understand the bigger picture, and can look out for more “dangerous” behaviour among peers. With this in mind, it’s worth looking at “cyber-mentor” training, designed for eleven to seventeen year olds, who mentor both offline and online via the Beatbullying website. Willard, N Cyber-Savvy:embracing digital safety and civility 2012
    • 10. 10 31% of 12-15 year olds do not use privacy settings on their social networking profiles Ofcom 2009
    • 11. 11 Clear and explicit guidelines and support for good profiles B4 they do something wrong
    • 12. DON’T PUT STUFF online if you’re not sure
    • 13. Tweet from Laura: I don’t want to go back. The course is awful. A member of staff has their password on a post-it note that is clearly visible. A student has posted some unpleasant things about a member of staff on their student blog. Other students are now talking about it. Aftab, a mature student with barriers to learning has been sent a text message during class to his mobile. It says..”We h8 u. We r going 2 gt u ltr”
    • 14. Debbie’s friend has set up a Facebook page but is unaware of the options for changing privacy settings. There are some (tagged) photos of Debbie on the site. A loaned out laptop which can be used by staff and visiting speakers is sent for repair. Images of hardcore pornography are found in the temporary files folder. A member of staff has taken home student data in spreadsheet format on a memory stick.
    • 15. for engaging pupils and parents in e-safety and digital citizenship Use a quiz: first pet's name? date of birth? email address? Get pupils to look themselves up: look up their name in a search engine. Credit photos to teach copyright: image search inc photo credit that includes the search term. Keep your school policy relevant: Digital citizenship policies need to be a working document. Get older students involved: Peer education: e-safety ambassadors train students Watch Ted talks: effective way of exploring citizenship by provoking thought and debate. Engage parents little and often Find out how much parents know Be positive: positive side to social media. Watch ThinkYouKnow videos
    • 16. Risk assessment: more at risk Some users may be more at risk OL than others because of age, health or disability Some disabled learners may be at risk OL due to difficulties in understanding, or communications or limited access and interaction with information. Risk assessment should assess the situation, ie the learner in context. Plenty of non-disabled adults will struggle eg with passwords and security at times, and digital footprint affects us all.
    • 17.
    • 18. personal safety films for safeguarding adults S.A.F.E. Safety Advice For Everyone DVD created in partnership with Devon and Cornwall Police, Plymouth City Council Safeguarding Adults and Plymouth People First Self Advocacy to promote safety in the home especially for adults who are vulnerable or have learning difficulties
    • 19. e-safety for autism KS3 & 4 Childnet are working in partnership with Leicester City Council free online safety toolkit for educators working with young people with ASD.
    • 20. Risk assessment: more at risk
    • 21. Risk assessment: more at risk
    • 22. Quick Audit Ofsted quick self-assessment tool Activity: 1. on your own assess your practice and gather evidence for teaching and learning Suggested sources : incident logs, meeting minutes, learner and staff surveys and the implementation plan or SAR. 2. Talk to your neighbour and compare notes
    • 23. Resources from SID 2014
    • 24. Resources from SID webinar recordings from the online event include good practice examples from providers
    • 25. Preparing for SID 2015 Run some competitions • Design a mouse mat: winners’ designs produced • facebook security challenge • check your settings against a checklist: enter prize draw • Take the Connect with Respect Quiz - prize draw Launch an eSafety Campaign Weston College’s SPACE campaign Create an eSafety portal to complement your campaign Support with inclusive eLearning resources & tutorials will again be running an online event in Nov 2014
    • 26. JISC RSC esafety infokit
    • 27. Internet Matters The 4 big ISPs have collaborated to create this portal providing advice for pre-school, young children, pre-teens and 14+
    • 28. eSafety and Online Identity: needs analysis from the Leicester City DigiLit Project designed to support staff in developing their digital literacy skills and confidence levels Entry I have a basic understanding of the definitions of esafety and cyberbullying. I understand basic prevention strategies and safety tips. I understand my school’s esafety policies and how these relate to and support safeguarding, and the implications this has for my practice. Core I understand the difference between personal and professional use of online sites and communications technologies. I am aware of the importance of looking after my online reputation; using privacy settings and ‘friending’ or connecting to others appropriately. I understand my responsibilities under the Data Protection Act with regard to the electronic management and protection of students’ information. I am able to provide my learners with basic tips about how to stay safe online, including how to deal with online bullying, and how to save evidence. I can address cyberbullying disclosures and key esafety issues (eg bringing the schools name into disrepute online, accessing inappropriate content in school, sexting) and understand how to report these appropriately.
    • 29. Jisc RSC East Midlands • email: • RSC Moodle Accessibility Forum 29
    • 30. Autumn 2014 Martin Cooke, Advisor Watch our website