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Digital Identity - Junior 5
 

Digital Identity - Junior 5

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    Digital Identity - Junior 5 Digital Identity - Junior 5 Presentation Transcript

    • Be smart about what you put on the Internet, because you never know who is looking at what you have on there.
    • From the first time you log on to a social networking site like Facebook or pick a screen name for google or post to a blog on your favorite band, you're creating an online identity.
    • Your online identity may be different from your real-world identity — the way your friends, parents, and teachers think of you — and some parts of it may be entirely made up.
    • Maybe you're a little shy in real life, but online you're can’t stop making jokes. Maybe your classmates think of you as a soccer star, but online you say you love chess.
    • Here are some things to consider to safeguard your online identity and reputation:
    • The virtual world is full of opportunities to interact and share with people around the world. It's also a place where nothing is temporary and there are no "take-backs.“ It’s easy to copy, save, and forward your information.
    • Anyone who accesses your profile on a social networking site can copy or screen-capture information and photos that you may not want the world to see. Make sure you're doing everything you can to keep your material private.
    • If someone logs on to a site and pretends to be you, they can trash your identity. Pick passwords that no one will guess (don't use your favorite band or your dog's birthday, and change them often. Never share them with anyone other than your parents or a trusted adult.
    • Things that seem funny or cool to you right now might not seem so cool years from now. A good rule of thumb is: if you'd feel weird if your grandmother, teacher, or best friend's parents saw it, it's probably not a good thing to post.
    • If you feel harassed by a stranger or a friend online, tell an adult you trust immediately. It is never a good idea to respond. Responding is only likely to make things worse, and might result in you saying something you wish you hadn't.
    • In general, if you have questions about the trail you're leaving online, don't be afraid to ask a trusted adult. Sure, you might know more about the online world than a lot of adults do, but they have life experience that can help.
    • Your online identity and reputation are shaped in much the same way as your real- life identity, except that when you're online you don't always get a chance to explain your tone or what you mean. Thinking before you post and following the same rules for responsible behavior online as you do offline can help you avoid leaving an online identity trail you regret.
    •  Use Computer Courtesy - Whether a person is sending an email, chatting in a chat room or posting in a blog, it is important to be courteous and respectful of others online. Always remember the Golden Rule!  Be Aware of Cyberbullying -  If someone bothers you online don’t respond. Ask an adult for help.
    •  DON’T SHOUT – In the Internet, writing in all capital letters is considered SHOUTING and is considered very rude. A word or two in caps is fine, but shouting is not recommended.  Pay Attention to Language - Improper, inappropriate or bad language is punished in the Internet. Maybe you won’t be able to play or chat in that site any more.
    •  Think Before Posting - It is important to note, what is posted online today, may come back and cause trouble to the writer tomorrow. What you post online stays there forever.  Keep Personal Information Private - Posting private and personal information in the wrong location can have serious consequences. Don’t share your passwords with anyone.
    • Following these simple and straightforward guidelines, the online experience will be enjoyable and safe for all!