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internet saftey for teenagers

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ashley gordoa

on 24 May 2013

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Transcript of internet saftey for teenagers

Internet Safety for Teenagers Ashley Gordoa Be Extremely Careful about Meeting Someone in Person Almost everything on the Internet is Traceable Be Good Online Just Like You Are Offline Be Good Online …Just Like You Are Offline People Live in “Fantasy land” online Keep Your Online Identity Secret The internet has a Great Memory
…So Keep Its Memory of you Clean Your Information Can Be Sold to Others Your Parents Are Ultimately Responsible for Minors Online Even if your parents don’t know much about the Internet, tell them what types of web sites you go to. They will probably be interested and impressed with your internet skills. They may also help you avoid potential problems if a web site or new “friend” looks sketchy. Every web site has this thing called a “privacy policy”. It will tell you how the web site uses all the personal information
about you, like your name. In some cases, though, when you’re not looking, some web sites ignore their privacy policy and sell your email address to other companies. When you open your email one day, you might have 150spam emails in your inbox as a result. If a web site is asking for too much information
about you, take control and leave the site. (Again, would you give this information to some older stranger at the mall? You probably wouldn’t. ) Just because the internet is so massive does not mean that embarrassing or inappropriate pictures, rude or mean comments, or illegal activities will disappear forever. Watch what you post about yourself or others. Also, watch what you allow your friends to post about you. Why? You may have to live with it for a long, long time…possibly forever. Even though someone writes, “Hi, I’m a really cool 15-year-old guy from New York City,” in reality that guy may be a 60-year-old man or even your next-door neighbor. Use scrutiny and caution. The person could be anyone. Writing “hate” emails, hacking into other people’s computers, illegally downloading music or movies and making online threats are just as illegal on the internet as they are in the real world. You cannot hide behind a screen name and get away with it. Watch what you write --because someone else is watching what you write! The FBI gives an all-out blanket warning: “Never meet anyone in person that you meet online.” With that said, many teens do make good friends online. You just have to be super-cautious and make sure other people you know and trust also know this “new” online person. If you do decide to meet the new person, bring your parents with you. All of you meet together in a public area like a mall where there are tons of people around. Ask that the person’s parents come, too. If the situation feels creepy, it probably is creepy! Just like in the real world, trust your gut instincts and walk away. Every search, web site, online posting and email is registered or recorded somewhere on the Internet. Once you send something out on the Internet, it’s almost impossible to take it back. You have to be careful and not impulsive when you write or email or go to chat rooms. Writing “hate” emails, hacking into other people’s computers, illegally downloading music or movies and making online threats are just as illegal on the Internet as they are in the real world. You cannot hide behind a screen name and get away with it. Watch what you write because someone else is watching what you write! Your User name and Password Belong to You … And Only You Don’t give your username or password to anyone. It’s just that simple. What if a friend logs on and pretends to be you, and then says something really awful and gets you in trouble? Sure, it happens every day. With your username and password, someone can post language that gets you expelled from school, in trouble with your parents, even in trouble with the law. Keep your name and password private. Don’t tell anyone your real name and address or what neighborhood you live in. Here’s the general rule: Don’t give out any information that a predator could possibly use to find you. The Federal Trade Commission says that even “small team is enough for a predator to figure out your identity. You wouldn’t tell some 40-year-old man or women you met at the mall your name and where you live, would you? So why would You tell CoolGuy985 or HotChick16 from the chat room?
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