In Februrary 2012, ConnectSafely co-directors Larry Magid and Anne Collier were invited to speak at Russia’s Safer Internet Day conferences in Moscow. Here are some of their presentations: Digital literacy, digital citizenship (Anne Collier) Internet Safety: Some Context (Anne Collier) A (very) brief history of US Internet Safety (Anne Collier) From child exploitation to bubble-wrapped […]
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A narrated slide show with ConnectSafely co-directors Larry Magid and Anne Collier (16:27) Click here to view.
PDF files you can download and print* Tips to prevent sexting Tips to help stop cyberbullying Social Web safety tips for teens Videogaming Tips Kids’ Virtual World safety tips Virtual World safety tips for parents of teens Social Web safety tips for parents Cellphone safety tips Video-sharing safety tips Chatroom safety tips
A PowerPoint presentation given by ConnectSafely.org co-director Larry Magid at the Internet Education Foundation’s first conference on cellphone-based social mapping, “Location Meets Social Networking,” in 2007.Click here to view.
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NetFamilyNews – by Anne Collier
- Zooming in on social norms (sidebar)
- Beginning of the end of #purge, revenge porn or social cruelty?
- For our kids & ourselves: Presence in a digital age
- Manage Net risk but focus more on opportunities: Researchers
- Proposed ‘rightful’ framework for Internet safety
- Social media in Saudi schools … sort of
- Textbook case of what NOT to do in teen sexting cases
- Breadth of videogames’ benefits to kids may surprise
Analysis & News – by Larry Magid
- Don’t let stalkers or abusers and creeps track your phone’s location
- Let’s stop persecuting ‘Auschwitz selfie girl’ for smiling at a camera
- EFF launches free Privacy Badger for Firefox and Chrome to block hidden trackers
- Privacy and security tips for newly-minted college students
- Google to stop labeling apps with in-app purchases as ‘free’
- Home automation and ‘Internet of things’ is great — but think about privacy and security
- Time for public to weigh in on ‘net neutrality’
- The ‘real world’ is a lot more dangerous than cyberspace