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Digital Citizen Presentation

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Janice Airhart

on 26 August 2013

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Transcript of Digital Citizen Presentation

Remember this Commonsense rule for good Digital Citizenship:
If you wouldn’t say it in person, don’t put it on the Internet!
Verbal bullying is hurtful. Cyberbullying is much more hurtful, because it is visual, permanent, and others can see the hurtful words, too.
A Word About Cyberbullying
Who owns the picture or video you post on your Facebook page?
Do you see cutting and pasting from the Internet, or downloading music as stealing? Why or why not?
Is it okay to copy a photo or video that someone has posted online, change it, and post it again?
What is meant by fair use? Copyright? Creative Commons? Public Domain?
Whose Is It Anyway?
When you create and post something online, you should expect that your creative work will not be used in a way you don’t approve of.
Watch this video to learn more about posting or using creative works online.
Be aware that cutting and pasting information from the Internet is STEALING! You risk getting a failing grade on an assignment for plagiarizing another person’s work.
What is Creativity Worth?
So how do you find what you’re looking for online?
This video gives you some tips for online searching. Your results are only as good as the search terms you use!
Navigating Online
Guard your privacy
Protect your reputation
Nothing is private
Assume everyone is watching
Apply the Golden Rule
Watch the clock
Choose wisely
Don’t hide
Think about what you see
Be smart and safe
Reviewing the10 Commonsense Rules
One of our primary concerns is that you use the Internet safely. This video gives an overview of online safety, using 10 commonsense rules that will help you become a good digital citizen.
Online Safety
As a Digital Citizen, you should expect to:
1. Protect your privacy and the privacy of others
2. Refrain from harassment or bullying
3. Think critically about the information you find online
4. Respect the creative work of others
Responsibilities of a Digital Citizen
We are all citizens of a nation, state, and school, but we are also citizens of the online world. Along with citizenship comes rights and responsibilities. The purpose of this presentation is to make you aware of those rights and responsibilities.
What is digital citizenship?
Before you’re awarded your “Good Digital Citizen Passport,” you need to pass a quiz over the material we’ve just discussed.

Follow this link to the Digital Citizenship Quiz, which is posted in Haiku under the Assessment tab.

Good luck, Citizen!
Let’s Take a Quiz!
Some things are permanent, like tattoos and what you put on the Internet. Don’t let them haunt your future!
Watch this video to see who is watching you online.
Tattoos and the Internet
In addition to searching for information online, there are other online tools you may be asked to use in class, including:
Class websites
Wikis or Blogs
Skype or other Educational Networking
Various web 2.0 tools (Quizlet, Haiku, etc.)
Much, much more
Other Online Media
See Pete? Isn’t he cute?
(Picture courtesy of Google Images)
Open “Google” on your browser.
Let’s say you have a new boxer puppy named Pete, and you want to know the best food for him, and how much he should get each day. See what you can find, then let’s talk.
Go ahead! Try it!
When you're online, you should expect:
1. Reasonable access to information
2. To maintain your privacy
3. To be free from harassment or bullying
4. To post creative work, without fear of being copied or ripped off
Rights of a Digital Citizen
Responsible Use of Media
Digital Citizenship
Your Digital World
It’s a little creepy, isn’t it?
Just for kicks, try a Google search of your name.
World Tour
Bon Voyage!
Full transcript