Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Dig citandesmart

383 views

Published on

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

Dig citandesmart

  1. 1. While you’re waiting... 1. Set up your audio• Select Tools• Go to Audio• Select Audio Setup Wizard2. Edit your profile• Right-click on your name in participant list• Edit profile• Click OK
  2. 2. Getting to know Elluminate Whiteboard Tools
  3. 3. While you’re waiting... 1. Set up your audio• Select Tools• Go to Audio• Select Audio SetupWizard2. Edit your profile• Right-click on your name in participant list• Edit profile• Click OK
  4. 4. Getting to know Blackboard Collaborate Whiteboard Tools
  5. 5. ICTEV Webinar SeriesProtocols – Respect – Courtesy – Co-operation – Responsibility – Sense of HumourThis session is being recorded and will bemade available on the ICTEV YouTube channelhttp://www.youtube.com/user/ICTEV
  6. 6. Digital…Trends, Terrors, and Teaching digital citizenship Presenters:Mr. Jeremy Blackman – Senior Cybersafety SpecialistMr. Brent Hedley – eSmart Schools CoordinatorICTEV Webinar – Feb 19, 2013 © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  7. 7. IntroductionThe Alannah and Madeline Foundation- Mission- Programs- Industry partners and collaborationsOur roles at The Foundation Overview of session © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  8. 8. TrendsAustralia’s digital playgroundTechnology trends across broader society and in education: • Mobile technologies • Video uploads and • Highly integrated (frictionless) social networking © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  9. 9. Mobile Technologies Smart phone ownership has grown to around 60 per cent of the total Australian mobile owning population 1 in 5 people aged between 15 and 65 currently own a tablet* 2012, Kantar WorldPanel © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  10. 10. Video uploadsIn a recent Monash University study, an average of 38.5per cent of students reported that they posted videosonline.*The proportion rises to 69.8 per cent for year 10 students.* Monash University, SNS and Risks (2011) © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  11. 11. Social networkingAlmost all young Australians are online with 90 per cent of16 to 29 year olds using the internet daily.• 90 per cent of 13 to 17 year olds, and• 97 per cent of 16 to 17 year olds, use Social Networking Services (SNS) © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  12. 12. Social networking sites‘Places of identity construction and deconstruction’“I put down my basic personality and make myself appear exaggeratedly insane. What fun.” * “It‟s not like I do anything to be ashamed of, but a girl needs her privacy. I do online journals so I can communicate with my friends. Not so my mother could catch up on the latest gossip of my life.” #* Monash University: SNS and Risks (2011)# danahboyd: Social Privacy in Networked Publics (2011) © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  13. 13. Social media – perceived risk…¹ Monash University, 2011, Teenagers, legal risks and social networking sites © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  14. 14. * 2012, Pew Research Center © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  15. 15. What bothers children online?In a recent study by „EU Kids Online‟, their responses werediverse, and included:• Pornography (22 %)• Violent content (18 % - especially on video-sharing sites)Children‟s mention of risks rises markedly from 9 – 12 yearsold. As they get older they become more concerned about„conduct‟ and „contact‟ risks – often linked to the use of socialnetworking sites like Facebook and Tumblr. © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  16. 16. What bothers children online?CyberbullyingCyberbullying happens to about 1 in10Australian young people every few weeks ormoreMany young people who bully online alsobully face to faceImpacts of bullyingBullying can seriously damage physical, socialand emotional healthBullied students are more likely to have lowself-esteem and poor assertiveness skills © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  17. 17. CyberbullyingTypes of behaviours: Platforms:• Defamation • Social networking sites• Repeated insults • Mobile technology• Masquerading • Video sharing sites• Rumours • Gaming• Hate sites • Instant messaging• Voting/rating sites services• Chain messages • Chat rooms, forums and blogs• Mass blocking • Email• Pranking © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  18. 18. Social media – benefitsYAW-CRC findings: • Media/ digital literacy • Informal (unstructured) learning • Individual identity and self-expression • Creativity • Strengthening interpersonal relationships • Strengthening and building communities • Sense of belonging and collective identity • Civic engagement and political participation • General wellbeing* 2011, YAW-CRC, The Benefits of Social Networking Services © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  19. 19. Intergenerational dialogueAccording to a recent MonashUniversity study¹, there is verylittle ongoing conversation between parents/ teachers andchildren about social media.46%of teenagers reported they did not talk with their parentsabout social media75%of teenagers reported they did not talk with their teachersabout social media¹ Monash University, 2011, Teenagers, legal risks and social networking sites © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  20. 20. Intergenerational dialogue Quotes from the 2011 Young and Well – Cooperative Research Centre Living Lab: • “The young people have been there, done that, and can talk from experience.” • “Instead of having adults come to schools to talk about cybersafety, we should get young people to share their real life experiences.”Adults noted that one-on-one contact with young people helped them to better understand the range of activities young people participate in online.Sourced from: YAW-CRC – Living Lab (2011). © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  21. 21. The eSmart Schools FrameworkSupports development of:• protective behaviours;• supportiveand relationship building behaviours; and• reporting of incidents.Embraces:• wellbeingissues (e.g., values/relationships/self-esteem);• e-security;• ethics (e.g. downloading, plagiarism); and• criminal activity (including sexual harassment and predation).Is underpinned by smart use of technology. © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  22. 22. The eSmart Schools Framework © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  23. 23. Domain 2: School plans, policiesand procedures ● Creating whole-school policies and procedures ● Whole-school behaviour management plan and procedures ● Acceptable Use agreements. © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  24. 24. Support: • Resources • Case studies • Tools.© 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation
  25. 25. eSmart in action…• Digital citizenship programs• Cross-age mentoring workshops• School-wide technology integration• Learning e-portfolios (for staff and students)• Reverse mentoring of technology sessions• E-Learning and cybersafety committees Visit our website www.esmart.org.au © 2013 The Alannah and Madeline Foundation

×