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Think First - Internet Safety Presentation
Transcript of Think First - Internet Safety Presentation
to Think First Next Time? Make the right decisions
when online. Online
Relationships Sexual predators could be posing as juveniles at any given moment.
If someone you don't know tells you over a social media site to meet them somewhere, don't do it and let a trusted adult know. Cyberbullying Over 80% of teens use a cell phone regularly, making it the most common tool for cyberbullying.
1 in 10 adolescents or teens have had embarrassing or damaging pictures taken of themselves without their permission, often using cell phones. Cyberbullying is the act of harassing someone
online by sending or posting mean messages,
usually anonymously. 36% of teens who have witnessed others being mean or cruel online have looked to someone for advice about what to do. What is cyberbullying? True or False True or False What is sexting? Sexting is the act of sending sexually explicit messages or photos electronically, primarily between mobile phones. Why is it dangerous? What would you do? What Can You Do? Once a photo is sent, you lose control of that image, and it is impossible to take it back. The person receiving it can forward the image, copy it, post it online, or share it with anyone. An inappropriate image can damage your reputation. Remember, once that photo is out there, it’s impossible to take it back. There are also serious legal consequences. Sharing sexual or naked photos of minors, even sharing with other minors, is illegal. Sexting can and has led to prosecution for child pornography. Respect yourself and others. Don’t ask people for inappropriate pictures, and if asked, don’t provide them. Remember: Stop. Block. Tell. Refuse to pass along sexting messages. Tell friends to stop sexting. Block communication with friends who send sexting messages. If you know someone is sending revealing photos or someone has them, you should tell an adult immediately and report it to the hosting website. Our Guests Investigator Galbreath Frederick County Sheriff's Office Only 15% of children are willing to share personal information online. Only 30% of students report seeing frequent bullying online Advice for Students So what should you do if it happens to you? First Tell your parents, guardian, or another
trusted adult. They can help you. Do not respond to rude and harassing e-mails, messages, and postings. Keep a record of them in case you need proof. Your parents may need to call law enforcement and inform your Internet service provider (ISP) if the it continues or becomes more frequent. If you are receiving harassing messages through
instant messaging (IM), use the “block” or “ban”
feature. This feature can be used to block specific people from being able to communicate with you. If you have found that a cyberbully has set up a website to hurt or mock you, have your parents contact your Internet Service Provider or the site administrator immediately. If necessary, inform law enforcement to try to get that website removed. Our Questions Presenters from James Wood High School
MiKayla * Molly * Sandy Cyberbullying Online Relationships Sexting Thank You
Think First What is your job? How is it related to Internet safety? Is it against the law to cyberbully? Is it against the law to send inappropriate pictures? How would I know if I am online with a predator? What is the most common type of cyberbullying you see in your job? What are some things you can and can't post online?