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Internet Safety by Leann Montaque

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Leann Montaque

on 10 June 2013

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Transcript of Internet Safety by Leann Montaque

Timeline 2013 2009 2010 2011 2012 Team 0 + - = 9 8 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 c Did u think it was important bring ur child to this event Well than suprevise ur kids when on the computer DO YOU KNOW WHO YOUR CHILD TALKS TO ON LINE YOUR CHILD PROBALY DOES NOT KNOW THE PERSON EITHER Together we can Teach About Internet Saftey * We can have resource programs
in the community
* We can give out brochures
*We can send supicious information
to the police Here is a few ways to keep safe In 2013 was the worst internet abuse in the last four years Internet Saftey Staticts show that 83% of kids have no ideda abobut internet saftey thats is really
bad in the world today. Zip it
Block it
Flag it Avoid hurting someone’s feelings with e-mail.
Sometimes, online, people can’t tell that you are joking. When you write an e-mail message, make sure the person you’re sending it to will know whether you are happy, sad, angry, joking, etc. You can do this by using smileys, such as Respect other people’s online rights.
People on the Internet have rights just as they do in everyday life. If someone sends you a threatening letter, or makes crank phone calls to your house, it can be annoying and sometimes very scary. The same is true on the Internet. If someone sends you e-mail which threatens you or makes you feel uncomfortable, talk to a parent or other adult right away. Avoid insulting someone unless you want to start a flame war.
A flame war is when angry people try to punish each other with e-mail. Sometimes this can be done by sending so many messages that a mailbox gets jammed, and sometimes this is done by sending a few very nasty messages meant to hurt someone’s feelings. If you insult someone with e-mail, they will probably get angry just as they would if you insulted them face to face. If someone insults you, be calm.
Starting a flame war is serious business on the Net. Even if you are angry with someone, you don’t need to take things any further. Try being calm, ignoring the message, or sending a polite message asking for them to explain what they meant. It may have been a misunderstanding.

Avoid “crashing” discussion groups or forums.
People on the Net frequently get together online to talk about things they may have in common. This can be done on a listserv, a bulletin board, a chat group, etc. If you join the discussion just for the fun of “crashing” it, or ruining it, people will definitely get angry.

Respect the privacy of other people.
If someone tells you something secret, it should be kept secret. This includes passwords, full names, addresses, or interests. Sharing your own password with someone else, even someone you like, is never a good idea. Passwords and personal information are private, and are never safe to share with others.
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