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E safety webinar - policies and practice vh 11.01.10Presentation Transcript
June 18, 2010 | slide The e-Safety Agenda – Policies & Practice AUP, Risk Assessment and Learner Involvement Monday 11 th January 2010 Virginia Havergal – eLearning Advisor Julia Taylor – eLearning Advisor www.rsc-south-west.ac.uk RSCs – Stimulating and supporting innovation in learning
AUPs in context: Establishing safe and responsible online behaviours - Becta
Safeguarding and Risk June 18, 2010 | slide Safeguarding is more than having safer recruitment policies and procedures in place. It means having a culture of vigilance where all staff know their responsibilities and act accordingly and all learners are aware of what they can expect and what to do if they have concerns. Safeguarding looks at all types of harm and the prevention of these types of harm, rather than just looking at abuse and neglect, as child protection does. Foreword to LSIS(DIUS commissioned) ‘Safer Recruitment and Safeguarding Learners in the FE Sector’ Workshop Handbook –2009
This is not about eliminating all risk from the lives of
young people, as learning how to deal with and avoid
risks is part of growing up and learning to cope with the
world. This is about protecting them from significant
harm and avoidable danger.
LSIS (DIUS commissioned) ‘Safer Recruitment and
Safeguarding Learners in the FE Sector’ Workshop
June 18, 2010 | slide
e-Safety Audits June 18, 2010 | slide
Policies and Practice June 18, 2010 | slide
Assessing Risk June 18, 2010 | slide Safeguarding Children Online: how e-safe is your school and your learners?
The C’s of e-Safety
June 18, 2010 | slide
Assessing Risk June 18, 2010 | slide
Assessing Risk June 18, 2010 | slide Commerce When using new technologies, there is a risk that a young person could do something that has financial or commercial consequences. Culture Young people need frequent education and guidance to embed and reinforce e-safety messages. There is a risk that young people may get involved in inappropriate or antisocial behaviour while using new technologies. Signposts to Safety Teaching e-Safety at Key Stages 3 and 4, Becta
Assessing Risk Local Authority Approach June 18, 2010 | slide Online Safety for Schools – a methodology for assessing risk (Draft documentation) www.clusterweb.org.uk/docs/e Safety WhitePaper.doc Hazard Examples Receiving unsolicited content that is inappropriate, obscene, offensive or threatening. Email (typically spam); banner advertising; pop-ups (largely eradicated by browser updates); Incitement sites. Wrongly clicked links; wrongly typed web addresses. Publishing of personal information or images. Images stored in publicly accessible areas; Personal Blogs such as MSN spaces, BEBO etc.; Details left on web sites. Bullying and threats. email; text messaging; Blogs; Instant Messaging (due to changes in the software, the perpetrator is usually known to the victim) Predation and grooming. Forming online relationships by deception with the intent of gaining the confidence of a minor to do harm. Responding to requests for personal information. Phishing' is one use of deceit to obtain personal (usually financial) information. Security Adware; browser hijack; Trojans; virus.
Risk Assessment Matrix Example June 18, 2010 | slide Child as victim Hazard Examples Prevention Proposed Response Comments Bullying and threats. email; text messaging; blogs; Instant Messaging (due to changes in the software, the perpetrator is usually known to the victim). Incitement: hatred and discrimination, personal harm etc. Reinforcement of College ethos and behaviour. Regular sample trawls of known sites. Complete a risk assessment to determine the severity of impact on the child. Determine if a perpetrator / victim relationship exists. Where a perpetrator is identified take appropriate disciplinary action. Follow-up to prevent recurrence, including ensuring that relevant sites are blocked if required. Inform parents where appropriate. There is no real difference between bullying and threats using technology and more familiar means. Bullying and threatening behaviour is damaging and wrong and should be treated very seriously.
Risk Assessment Matrix Example June 18, 2010 | slide Child as instigator Hazard Examples Prevention Proposed Response Comments Soliciting content that is inappropriate, obscene, or offensive. Use of inappropriate search terms; Accessing or forwarding the details of known sites; Following inappropriate links or banners; inappropriate Image searches. Use safe image search engines. Effective web filtering. Educator vigilance. Effective incident reporting procedures for blocking sites once known. Inform parents (consider standard letter templates). Restrict computer or Internet access for a fixed period, dependent on severity. Maintain incident records to identity patterns of behaviour. Maintain records of incidents to identify serial offenders. Sends or publishes content that is inappropriate, obscene, offensive or threatening. emails blogs; msn-spaces; social sites (BEBO etc.) chat rooms. Block access to specific sites. Maintain records of incidents to identify serial offenders. Inform parents. (Consider standard letters). Remove computer access for a fixed period. The medium is less important than intent. Publishing is easy usng the web; however in legal terms it can still be libelous and subject to the same legal remedies. Where there are known sites that do not moderate effectively they should be blocked. Identity Theft Using others identity to gain access to school systems or services. Systematic changes of password. Alternative methods of authentication, such as swipe card or fingerprint. Recover identity and change password. Inform parents (consider standard letter templates). Restrict computer or Internet access for a fixed period, dependent on severity. It is essential that schools consider carefully where personal data is stored, and by whom they can be accessed. This will become increasingly important as data starts to be warehoused off-site. Access to names and addresses must be secure, and CRB checks in place to protect children.
Involving our Learners
Develop Learner Involvement Strategies
Developing resources to support e-Safety
Enabling learners to develop resources to support e-Safety
Including e-Safety within the learner curriculum
CyberMentors – tackling cyber bullying
e-Buddies , e-Ambassadors , PlymKids
June 18, 2010 | slide
Learner Involvement June 18, 2010 | slide “ Technology is like giving children wings, but you can’t always control the directions in which they fly.” SWGfL PlymKids Project, 2009
Examining e-Safety Online Sessions start at 11am