To avoid cyberbullying vulnerability, kids shouldn’t share email addresses, passwords, or cellphones with peers.
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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
It’s a good idea for parents to know if their kids are using location-based games or apps on their cellphones. If they are, talk with them about the privacy features and make sure they’re playing only with real-life friends.
Safer Internet Day 2105
- Students: The one group missing from student data privacy laws and bills
- Emotional spring cleaning helps develop grit
- Social contexts of youth bullying
- Most teens don’t use anonymous apps but here’s advice for those who do
- New Flickr 4.0 will store ALL your family photos for free and help you find and organize them
- Let’s not create a moral panic over ‘Game of 72′ rumors of disappearing kids
- Site shows publicly available information based on your phone number
- Controversial anonymous app Secret to close
- ConnectSafely releases A Parents’ Guide to Student Data Privacy
- Curious launches free ‘lean-back’ online courses
- The policy of student data privacy
- News & views from ConnectSafely: April 23, 2015
- Cyberbullying is not a joke: Celebrities and public figures can make a difference
- Facebook’s Scrapbook encourages photos of children, but think before you post
- Pew Survey: Reports of Facebook’s demise among teens greatly exaggerated