Social-networking sites may not be as dangerous as some officials claim.
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An unpublished government study offers insights into what role the Internet really has in child sexual exploitation.
Researchers say kids' exposure to online porn may now be "normative among youth Internet users, especially teenage boys."
As presented by David Finkelhor, director of the University of New Hampshire's Crimes Against Children Research Center, on Capitol Hill
It's very likely teens are alive today because they used social-networking sites to reach out for help.
Parents who have seen "To Catch a Predator" ask how much they should be worrying about their social-networking kids. Here are some facts.
Larry Magid talks about new research that suggests we re-think Internet safety education.
Teens and their parents need to know bad things can happen when inappropriate, "user-generated" content is uploaded or sent around unwisely.
We talk to parents a lot about safety on the social Web, so you guys deserve to know what we're saying.
Larry talks with "Susan," 14, and her mom "Joanne" (names changed to protect their privacy).
NetFamilyNews – by Anne Collier
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Analysis & News – by Larry Magid
- Anonymous apps and services are not synonymous with ominous
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- Are sites you use vulnerable to Heartbleed security flaw?
- Microsoft ends support of Windows XP: Machines highly vulnerable to security risks
- The evolution of online safety: Lessons learned over 20 years