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  1. E iloa oe i lou tu ma aga o oe o le Samoa moni. You can tell a person by their deeds and actions that they are a true Samoan. O le ala o le pule o le tautua The path to leadership is through service. @vanschaijik
  2. My personal tattoo Sonya Van Schaijik Newmarket School 2 My Digital Tattoo
  3. Learn Guide Protect @vanschaijik 3
  4. Overview of the process For the first collaborative assignment the authors met via skype to discuss the collaborative task set. The task was to define Global Digital Citizenship, concept and practice. @julielindsay @vanschaijik 4 @AnnRooney6
  5. Enlightened Digital Citizenship Model See Figure 5.1, page 100 in Flattening Classrooms, Engaging Minds: Move to Global Collaboration: One Step at a Time, Copyright © 2013 by Julie Lindsay and Vicki A. Davis. Published by Pearson Education. @vanschaijik 5
  6. Areas of awareness: Technological Awareness Access to the tools and an awareness of how to use the tool is important for connecting and for communicating. @vanschaijik 6
  7. Awareness of self A digital citizen must be aware of one’s values and goals and to have the self-confidence to advocate for oneself online and speak out when issues arise. @vanschaijik 7
  8. Area of awareness: Social Awareness A third lens to view awareness through is Social awareness. Social awareness allows the learner to interpret situations and retain interpersonal skills with face-to-face and online friends and colleagues. The space between the ears Mindset @vanschaijik 8
  9. Area of awareness: Cultural Awareness Understanding that the world is diverse and that other cultures have different religions, holidays, school practices and that it is important to find commonalities rather than focus always on differences. @vanschaijik 9
  10. Areas of awareness: Global Awareness Understanding geography, politics, and local bandwidth concerns and the fact that one should understand these areas leads to a global awareness that makes one an effective digital citizen. @vanschaijik 10
  11. Defining Digital Citizenship @vanschaijik 11
  12. Citizenship Slide 3 @vanschaijik 12
  13. @vanschaijik 13
  14. Hands @vanschaijik 14
  15. @vanschaijik 15
  16. Project Yesu Mallory @ProjectYesu I believe I can Be the Change and so can you Mallory is now 14 and she began this when she was 11 @vanschaijik 16
  17. @vanschaijik 17 Martha Payne
  18. Service Be the change you wish to see. We can change the world and make it a better place. It is in your hands to make a difference. What are you doing for others? Anyone can be great because anyone can serve. You can never win anything unless you are there doing something @vanschaijik 18
  19. He tangata, he tangata, he tangata Citizenship asks how do we act with others in ways that enhance the common good online and offline? Ultimately citizenship is about people. It is about building relationships for the common good and we do this by making connections online and offline and in the between. Silencing the voices that need to be heard. Easier - is not necessarily better - any time, any place, must not neglect the anyone. @vanschaijik 19 Hyperconnectivity
  20. References Hook, P. (2014). Transport as a context for encouraging skilled and active citizenship. The NZ Transport Agency Education Portal – Resources and resource links for road safety education. Full Paper and Two Page Summary – Slideshare and pdf Lindsay, J., & Davis, V. (2013). Citizenship. In Flattening Classrooms, Engaging Minds Move towards Collaboration One step at a time. Pearson. Van Schaijik, S., & Rooney, A. (2014, October 4). Global Digital Citizenship. Retrieved November 20, 2014, from Westheimer, J., & Kahne, J. (2004, January 1). What kind of Citizen? The politics of educating for democracy. Retrieved November 20, 2014, from Images of Ghandi, Mandela, King Image of Cooper @vanschaijik 20
  21. Some useful links. +SonyaVanSchaijik @vanschaijik 20 Sonya @vanschaijik

Editor's Notes

  1. 8 hours on line per day The price we pay is our privacy
  2. Pam Hook states “Any action that makes a positive difference to the common good can be construed as an act of citizenship. Enabling students to think critically about their own lives and society as a whole is a powerful way of making citizenship visible to them. To develop what Hayward (2012) refers to as a democratic imagination, motivation and involvement, students need a context where they have a voice and feel like they belong, matter and can make a difference. A context where they can value, and act in ways that promote, community and participation for the common good. A context where they can experience agency and demonstrate the rights and responsibilities they have as citizens.”