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Ian Gover Education Technology Officer E-safety and educating the child.

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Presentation on theme: "Ian Gover Education Technology Officer E-safety and educating the child."— Presentation transcript:

1 Ian Gover Education Technology Officer E-safety and educating the child

2 Moral Compass RightWrong Depends on the situation It’s a personal choice I don’t know

3 Moral Compass RightWrong Depends on the situation It’s a personal choice I don’t know The PEGI rating on games should be strictly applied

4 Moral Compass RightWrong Depends on the situation It’s a personal choice I don’t know All educators should use Facebook to connect with their students

5 Moral Compass RightWrong Depends on the situation It’s a personal choice I don’t know Educationalists should have a higher level of social behaviours than other professions

6 Responsibilities What should students’ learn regarding e-safety? What is e-safety? Web Behaviours Security Safe Behaviours Copyright Digital Footprint Personal Health Bullying Obsessive use of ICT Health and Safety at Work Information Sources Reliability, Validity and Bias Commercial Use of Data Whose responsibility is it? Which areas do you need help with?

7 Responsibilities eLIM SWGfL Digital Literacy Know IT All - Childnet ThinkUKNow – CEOP Resources

8 Responsibilities An aggressive, intentional act carried out by a group or individual against a victim who cannot easily defend him or herself Cyberbullying

9 Responsibilities Flaming Harassment – Griefers, Trolls Denigration Impersonation Outing – Trickery Exclusion/Ostracism Cyber Stalking Happy Slapping/Hopping Sexting Types and Methods of Cyberbullying

10 Responsibilities The Power Hungry Mean Girls Vengeful Angels The Inadvertent Cyberbully Types of Cyberbully

11 Responsibilities The victim might not know the bully Accessibility – the bullying can place at any time or from anywhere Punitive fears – victims fear that they will be punished by having there connections taken away Bystanders – ‘anonymity’ enables those that view cyberbullying to take part ‘The Phenomenon of inhibition’ – anonymity and lack of viewable emotional reaction How Cyberbullying differs from bullying

12 Responsibilities Assess cyberbullying Provide staff training on cyberbullying Define cyberbullying Develop clear rules and policies about cyberbullying Encourage the reporting of cyberbullying Spend class time on the topic of cyberbullying Establish a climate that encourages bystanders to speak out against bullying behaviour Teach students to safely use the Social web through discussions on online netiquette, privacy, safe sharing and monitoring their online reputation Involve students in social norming campaigns Use students as experts Encourage community school partnerships What educators can do?

13 Responsibilities What can I do as a professional to protect myself from beaches of e-safety But what about me

14 All incidents should be reported to the Head teacher and/or Governors who will:  Record in the school safeguarding or e-safety incident log  Record the steps you took to resolve the incident  Keep any evidence - printouts and screen shots as appropriate (do not resend)  Consider involving the Chair of Governors and/or reporting the incident to the Governing body.  Use the ‘Report Abuse’ button if appropriate Illegal or Inappropriate? Illegal means something against the law such as: Downloading child sexual images Passing onto others images or video containing child sexual images Inciting racial or religious hatred Extreme cases of cyber bullying Promoting illegal acts

15 Responsibilities Teachers uphold public trust in the profession and maintain high standards of ethics and behaviour, within and outside schools, by: Treating pupils with dignity, building relationships rooted in mutual respect, and at all times observing proper boundaries appropriate to a teacher’s professional position; Having regard for the need to safeguard pupils’ well-being, in accordance with statutory provision Teachers must have proper and professional regard for the ethos, policies and practices of the school in which they teach, and maintain high standards in their attendance and punctuality. DFE – Teachers’ Standards

16 Physical Safety Psychological Safety Reputational and legal safety Identity, property and community safety Freedom from physical harm Freedom from cruelty, harassment and exposure to potentially harmful material Freedom from unwanted social, academic, professional and legal consequences that might affect you for a lifetime Freedom from theft of identity and property and attacks against networks and online communities at local, national and international level

17 Responsibilities Make sure that your digital record is what you want it to be. Your own Digital Footprint

18 Ref: Microsoft Data Privacy Day Online reputation research

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20 Reduce vulnerability Manage visibility Caution in the subjects you discuss Let your colleagues know your expectations Learn how to set privacy settings eg Facebook Do you have a legacy? Limit social networking search results Google your own name or use Spezify, 123 people Limit SN site Google searches Compromise your professional identity Inappropriate site membership Discussing pupils, parents or colleagues on public sites Tagging staff outings Avoid embarrassing wall posts and let colleagues know you will not respond funnies on official

21 UK Safer Internet Centre

22 Contact details E Learning and Information Management Service


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