Internet Literacy
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Internet Literacy

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This was a presentation given to high school and early college-aged students about being responsible with their online presence. Topics include incriminating photos, privacy settings on social ...

This was a presentation given to high school and early college-aged students about being responsible with their online presence. Topics include incriminating photos, privacy settings on social networks, passwords and fact-checking.

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Internet Literacy Internet Literacy Presentation Transcript

  • Valerie Forrestal, Stevens Institute Librarian NSBE Zone: 10.17.09 (Photo by mikael altemark: http://www.flickr.com/photos/altemark/39593706/ Rights: CC BY 2.0)
  • via PopCrunch: http://www.popcrunch.com/miley-cyrus-shower-wet-t-shirt-picture-hacked/ Pictures on your phone are not necessarily private (just ask Miley Cyrus or Paris Hilton.) And just because you ask someone to keep a pic you sent them to themselves, doesn’t mean they will…
  • Your friends are *not* the only people who are on Facebook (/MySpace/Twitter/the internet.) Chances are, so are your co-workers, your parents and even your prospective bosses. via Valleywag: http://gawker.com/tech/your-privacy-is-an-illusion/bank-intern-busted-by-facebook-321802.php
  • via MTV.com: http://www.mtv.com/news/articles/1558467/20070501/id_0.jhtml
  • via I’m Not Actually a Geek: http://bhc3.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/how-to-tweet-your-way-out-of-a-job/ The internet is forever: screenshots, Google cache and the Internet Archive, oh my!
  • via Mashable: http://mashable.com/2009/06/01/twitter-related-burglary/
  • Get to know your privacy settings and options. Some resources for Facebook:
    • http://www.allfacebook.com/2009/02/facebook-privacy/
    • http://mashable.com/2009/04/28/facebook-privacy-settings/
    • http://mashable.com/2009/08/12/facebook-privacy-features/
    • http://mashable.com/2009/10/09/create-facebook-friend-lists/
  • via Wired: http://www.wired.com/threatlevel/2008/09/palin-e-mail-ha/ Don’t make it easy for hackers, learn to create strong passwords: http://www.microsoft.com/protect/fraud
  • Don’t believe everything you read on the internet. Please?!
    • We’ve all been tempted to do it, but before you hit share or repost or retweet , take a moment to do your homework.
    • Google it to see if anyone’s refuted it or if there are other sides to the story.
    • Twitter search ( search.twitter.com ) to see what people are saying about it, in real time.
    • Snopes.com is your friend.
  • via CNN.com: http://www.cnn.com/2009/LIVING/worklife/10/12/cb.digital.trail.job.search
  • Search yourself.
    • If someone Googles you, what will they find? You should always know the answer to that question. (Try using all variations of your name; also try other search engines.)
    • Make sure that you are putting out public content that you are comfortable representing you, and keeping the rest private.
    • Maintain a professional presence somewhere on the web (LinkedIn/blog/online resume/portfolio). The more good content you put out, the more you control your own reputation. (Bury the bad stuff!)
    • 35% percent of employers said that what they found on the internet caused them not to hire a candidate, according to a CareerBuilder survey.
  • You can find this presentation online, along with all the links, at icanhaz.com/NSBE For more information, contact Valerie Forrestal (valerie [dot] forrestal [at] stevens [dot] edu)