Called iCurfew, it’s aimed at getting teens and parents collaborating. “This app builds trust,” writes Vanessa Van Petten of RadicalParenting.com. “iCurfew is an easy way for kids and parents to check-in with each other remotely.” With this 99-cent app, the young person sends a link to a Google Map showing his or her current location to the parent’s email address. “Kids can add their own message on pick up time, change of plans, etc.” Any software that promotes parent-child communication is software that runs compatibly with the most important filter there is: the one that runs in kids’ heads!
Safer Internet Day 2105
- 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
- Should I worry about my teens texting?
- Chromebooks & Google Apps appeal to schools & consumers
- Raising digital kids: 10 tips for improving parent-teen relationships
- Setting screen-time limits – for parents
- Digital Trust Foundation seeking proposals on digital abuse programs
- Parent bullying: The one-upper society
- What is the best way to introduce screen media to our three-and-a-half-year-old?
- Internet Explorer had a long and important life, but it’s time to move on
- Seven good smartphone security habits
- Arkansas bill puts youth safety and privacy in jeopardy