Recommended Facebook Privacy Settings for Teens Facebook’s default privacy settings are not for everyone – especially minors – which is why the service allows users to customize their settings. The following chart shows ConnectSafely’s recommendations for most teens. We realize that not all teens have the same level of maturity and that not all parents […]
Archive | Safety Advice Articles RSS feed for this section
To avoid cyberbullying vulnerability, kids shouldn’t share email addresses, passwords, or cellphones with peers.
A tragic suicide case in Ohio two years ago raises an important question whose answer seems intuitive but isn’t universally clear. Here’s some clarity.
As with any technology there can be some safety and privacy risks associated with location-based-services, but by paying attention to privacy features, they can be used safely.
By Larry Magid This article originally appeared on CNET News.com Facebook’s privacy settings enable users to customize who sees where you are.(Credit: Facebook) In designing its new Places geolocation service, Facebook seems to have learned from its past privacy blunders. The new service has multiple layers of privacy control, but as with other aspects of Facebook privacy, users […]
Article: How to control who can see you on Facebook Places Article: Facebook Privacy, What’s Changed (Scroll down for another more advanced video: Granular Facebook Privacy Settings: Customizing Who Can See What) Facebook’s New Simplified Privacy Settings Granular Facebook Privacy Settings: Customizing Who Can See What
Game Console Company Resources Microsoft Xbox 360 Console Family Settings Microsoft Xbox Live Family Settings Sony PlayStation 3 Parental Controls Nintendo Wii Parental Controls Computer Parental Controls Windows 7 Parental Controls Windows Vista Parental Controls (Microsoft) Macintosh Parental Controls (Apple) iTunes Parental Controls (Apple) Other Resources A Parent’s Guide to Video Games, Parental Controls and […]
By Anne Collier A lot of sexting numbers have been tossed around the airwaves after four separate national studies. I’d go with the latest (last December) from the Pew Internet & American Life Project: 4% of US 12-to-17-year-olds have sent “sexts,” 15% have received one from someone they know (see this for more). Why Pew? […]
This large-sample national study could be very helpful to parents and educators seeking victims’ perspective.
Filtering’s fine but not foolproof
NEW! Subscribe to our newsletter
Please sign up for our email newsletter. We publish about twice a month (you can easily unsubscribe if you need to).
NetFamilyNews – by Anne Collier
- Leadership in bullying prevention and so much more
- Kindness really could be going viral! Just look…
- More clarity on teens’ ‘Am I pretty?’ videos
- A bit of videogaming is good for kids: Study
- Virginia teen sexting case: (Somewhat) reduced injustice
- ‘Revenge porn’: Exposing cruel disclosure
- Zooming in on social norms (sidebar)
- Beginning of the end of #purge, revenge porn or social cruelty?
Analysis & News – by Larry Magid
- Why Google (and Facebook) should admit kids under 13
- As Ferguson struggles, Georgia teens create app to rate police departments
- Tech can make driving dangerous, but also safer
- IAC’s Ask.com buys Ask.fm and hires a safety officer to stem bullying
- Massive data breach shows skills of Russian hackers
- Google to reward sites with HTTPS security in search rankings
- Five teens & ‘one mature adult’ create Push for Pizza app
- Safe computing includes minding your ergonomics