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Transcript of Digital Citizenship
Inappropriate Technology Use
Huffington Post revealed that there were 300,000 attempts made to access adult sites at work in the house of commons by the staff and by members of the parliament.
Questions to Ask Yourself
She may be a cute baby, but that's not gonna be a cute bill!
bill by an eight year old playing Candy Crush.
In-App Purchases Made By Children
A Lesson on Digital Communication and Etiquette
Communicate and Collaborate Respectively
Appropriate Technology Use
The Right Way to Use Technology
Examples: Texting, social media, etc.
Electronic standards of conduct
Tools such as Skype, Twitter and blogs make connecting and collaborating with
classrooms from anywhere a possibility.
Technology should allow you to do something new with that picture, such as sharing/publishing it in some way.
Technology should be
for accessing what
Technology should be for doing good things in better ways.
Technology should be for sharing with the world.
Technology should be for connecting.
McCain was caught playing poker on his phone during a hearing about Syria.
Tons of "important"
people were doing inappropriate things during important meetings.
Five year old purchases
on the game
"Zombies vs. Ninjas"
the correct way to act on the internet
Eight year old, Theo Rowland-Fry, spent $1000 buying virtual doughnuts for the Simpsons game
Inappropriate Technology Use
Technology should not be used as a way to get children or adults occupied.
Technology should not be used to do what can be done without it.
Digital Etiquette in the Workplace
7 Rules for Online Etiquette
Almost anyone can see what you post online, including future employers.
Most employers now check social media before even looking at resumes.
Don't post anything you wouldn't want certain people to see. For example: coworkers or bosses.
THINK Before You Post
What You Might Not Know
In order for anything to go online, it must be saved somewhere.
Just because you delete something doesn't mean it's not still out there.
Instead of turning to technology, do something productive or active.
Always use proper digital etiquette. You never know who will see.
1. Context is Everything:
It's always fun to mess around and have fun online but sometimes you need to be a bit more respectable and formal.
3. Be the "Bigger Person" but Don't Brag About It:
Sign off of whatever social media you are on if there is an escalating rudeness instead of continuing to argue.
2. Double-check Before Hitting "Send":
Could something you posted be misinterpreted?
7 Rules for Online Etiquette (cont...)
4. Grammar Rules:
A message to a friend can have all the mistakes that you want. But if you are being formal, you should always represent your best self.
6. Don't Hide
: For safety's sake, kids should use untraceable screen names, but using anonymous names to cloak your actions can hurt people. Post productively.
7. Remember the Golden Rule:
Don't say something online that you wouldn't say to someone's face. If you do have something to say, discussing it in person is a better way to resolve your issues.
5. Keep a Secret:
Everything that you see can easily be photoshopped. If it could embarrass somebody, get them in trouble, or cause drama, do not post it.
When something is posted on Facebook, some of the rights and ownership to this are given to Facebook.
Social media sites, such as Facebook, must save your photos to their database in order for it to be posted.