Teens and their parents need to know bad things can happen when inappropriate, "user-generated" content is uploaded or sent around unwisely.
Author Archive | connect-safely-main
We talk to parents a lot about safety on the social Web, so you guys deserve to know what we're saying.
by Anne Collier In this latest phase of the Web, when anybody can be a publisher, videographer, or instant celebrity, many parents are concerned about what can happen to their kids' reputations and future prospects. We're beginning to see news reports picking up on this (see "What you say online could haunt you" in USATODAY, […]
Larry talks with "Susan," 14, and her mom "Joanne" (names changed to protect their privacy).
A new study gets a little more granular about teen sexting and cyberbullying practices.
Study finds kids use mobile phones to cheat at school, but are schools cheating kids.
How kids act on and off-line is has more to do with risk than what technology they use
The One Good Thing project
The vast majority of things that happen online are positive. Let's tell that story - together. Learn more
NetFamilyNews – by Anne Collier
- Do surveys about parents’ concerns increase digital-parenting confidence?
- The next version of ‘Internet safety': A look under the hood
- Perfect digital parenting doesn’t exist
- Less parental control, more support of kids’ self-regulation: Study
- Social media snapshot: Indonesia
- Of young people’s (not just digital) citizenship
- About our strange way of understanding teen sexting
- Zooming in on ‘screentime’ (this time with more precision)
Analysis & News – by Larry Magid
- Anonymous apps get bad raps, but they fill gaps: The good side of anonymity
- Americans lack confidence about controlling privacy
- Survey finds parents mostly OK with kids’ use of tech
- Time to redefine and de-silo online safety efforts
- Tech and Ebola — Facebook’s initiative and the Ebola Care app
- Media guidelines for reporting on youth risk surveys
- Online harassment is a problem we all must confront
- Digital citizenship applies to adults as well as youth: Conversation with Rebecca Randall of Common Sense Media