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Digital Citizenship

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Copyright 2007-2010. Mike Ribble. All rights reserved.

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  • Sometimes this element is the most difficult for teachers to address in the classroom. Some teachers feel that this is not their responsibility to teach students to be informed, careful consumers. Because online purchasing is becoming the norm, students should be taught to understand this process. Anyone who is actively working, playing, or purchasing items online is a member not only of a digital community but of an economic community as well. Students need to understand that their actrions online can folow them throughout their life ( running up credit card debt).

Transcript

  • 1. Nine Elements Digital Citizenship – an overview Dr. Mike Ribble, Ed. D. Director of Technology Manhattan-Ogden School District miker@manhattan.k12.ks.us
  • 2. Why Digital Citizenship?
    • Some would say we don’t need to teach Digital Citizenship just citizenship as they are one in the same now.
    • Others argue that we need to have a common language and resources that we use with parents, students and teachers.
  • 3. What We Do Know!
    • Digital Citizenship will be constantly changing with the times as new tools are developed and used.
    • As within any society, we need a structure which people need to honor so that we are respectful to each other.
  • 4. Digital Citizenship in the 21 st Century
    • #1 Goal for Digital Citizenship is to teach teachers, students and parents what are the basics of technology issues are today (and help for tomorrow).
    • Provides a Framework using Nine Elements and comes with teaching resources.
  • 5.
    • Digital citizenship is defined
    • as the norms of appropriate,
    • responsible behavior
    • with regard to technology use.
    Nine Elements of Digital Citizenship – an overview
  • 6.
    • Digital Access
    • Digital Commerce
    • Digital Communication
    • Digital Literacy
    • Digital Etiquette
    • Digital Law
    • Digital Rights and Responsibilities
    • Digital Health and Wellness
    • Digital Security
    Nine Elements of Digital Citizenship
  • 7. full electronic participation in society
  • 8.
    • Do all students have access throughout the day to technology?
    • Do all students have access to technology at home or in the community?
      • Open computer labs
      • After school access in libraries
    • Teachers also need to encourage technology use in their classrooms.
    • Special needs students – required equipment?
    • High speed access as opposed to dial- up.
    Digital Access Definition: Full electronic participation in society.
  • 9. $$ buying and selling online $$ EBAY iTunes Amazon
  • 10.
    • Online purchasing has become an important factor in student’s lives.
    • Students (GEN Y) ages 8-24 now spend $196 billion per year online. (Shop.org, 2006)
    • Students often buy online without understanding the consequences.
      • - Scams, identity theft, viruses, spyware…
      • - Protecting Privacy (credit card info, bank numbers, or personal data to insecure sites.)
    Digital Commerce Definition: The buying and selling of goods online.
  • 11. electronic exchange of information
  • 12.
    • Texting has become the preferred method of communication, how does this change interpersonal communication.
    • Cell phones can be a major distraction in class but some phones allow access to applications and Internet access that could improve learning.
    • How do we teach communication methods in a digital society?
    Digital Communication definition: the electronic exchange of information
  • 13. knowing when and how to use tech
  • 14.
    • Technology infused learning is becoming common place; however, teaching how to use technology appropriately has not kept pace.
    • Instruction on inappropriate and appropriate use has to be taught as well as the technology itself.
    • Teachers need to learn how to create lessons with technology that are engaging.
    Digital Literacy Definition: The capability to use digital technology and knowing when and how to use it.
  • 15. Learning Right from Wrong in the Digital Age Understanding appropriate and inappropriate uses of technology
  • 16.
    • It is our job as educators to model proper digital etiquette so that students understand the subtle and not so subtle rules when using technology.
    • Students need to realize how their use of technology effects others.
    • Examples:
      • Understand that what is said in text or on a social networking site might be seen (and misunderstood) by others.
      • Students need to know when and how to use handheld devices whether their in school or in public settings.
    Digital Etiquette Definition: The standard of conduct expected by other digital technology users.
  • 17. Legal rights and restrictions governing technology use
  • 18.
    • Are students using technology the way that it was intended or are they infringing on the rights of others?
    • Have we taught Copyright procedures in our schools?
    • Examples:
      • Using file sharing sites
      • Pirating software
      • Subverting Digital Rights Management (DRM) tech.
      • Hacking into systems
      • Stealing someone’s identity
    Digital Law The legal rights and restrictions governing technology use.
  • 19.
    • Privileges and freedoms
    • extended to all digital technology users, and the behavioral expectations that come with them
  • 20.
    • Students need to be given a clear understanding of the behavior that is required from them.
    • Examples:
      • Acceptable use policies, terms of use.
      • Using online material ethically, citing sources and requesting permission.
      • Reporting cyberbullies, threats and other inappropriate use.
      • Google – adheres to basic good-citizenship tenets such as “do no harm”
    Rights and Responsibilities The privileges and freedoms extended to all digital technology users, and the behavioral expectations that come with them.
  • 21.
    • The elements of physical and psychological well-being related to digital technology use
  • 22.
    • Examples:
      • Carpel Tunnel Syndrome
      • Eyestrain, poor posture
      • Internet addiction
    Digital Health and Wellness The elements of physical and psychological well-being related to digital technology use.
  • 23.
    • The precautions that all technology users
    • must take to guarantee their personal safety
    • and the security of their network
  • 24.
    • Students need to learn how to protect their data.
      • Virus protection software
      • Firewalls
      • Backups
      • Password- protecting, not sharing, changing, different passwords for different interactions.
      • Https sites
    Digital Security The precautions that all technology users must take to guarantee their personal safety of their network.
  • 25.
    • Protecting hardware and network security
    • Protecting personal security, identity theft, phishing, online stalking.
    • Protecting school security: hackers, viruses
    • Protecting community security: terrorist threats
    Digital Security Issues
  • 26. By embracing technology and encouraging students to explore its various forms, educators also have a responsibility to teach students to use technology in a responsible manner.
  • 27. Thank You For Your Attention. What Questions Do You Have. www.digitalcitizenship.net
  • 28. iSafe http://isafe.org http://www.nsd.org/digitalcitizens Cyber-Safe Kids, Cyber-Savvy Teens Nancy E. Willard istockphoto istockphoto.com