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Online Safety Briefings (Ken & David)

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David Wright

on 29 March 2014

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Transcript of Online Safety Briefings (Ken & David)

Meet the team
Alan Earl: Police Officer
Vicki Green: Social Worker
Prof Andy Phippen
Ken Corish: Education Adviser
Ron Richards: Secondary Head (retired)
David Wright: UK Safer Internet Centre
co funded by the
European Union

1 Digital natives know it all. Only 36 per cent of 9-16-year-olds say it is very true that they know more about the internet than their parents.

2 Everyone is creating their own contentThe study showed that only one in five children had recently used a file-sharing site or created an avatar, half that number wrote a blog.

3 Under 13s can’t use social networking sites

4 Everyone watches porn online.One in seven children saw sexual images online in the past year.

5 Bullies are baddiesThe study shows that 60 per cent who bully (online or offline) have themselves been bullied.
Personal Data
Education Act
Pre Inspection Report
Sophos anti virus
0844 800 2382
Peter Bower: Child Protection
Tablet ownership jumped from 11% to 24%
53% are 'media multi tasking'
Superfast broadband available at 75% premises
7% of UK households have a smart TV
Parental awareness of the minimum age requirement for Facebook has increased
Tablet use amongst 5-15s has tripled since 2012
Children are more likely to go online using a range of devices...
increase in the variety of social networking sites being used
10 Myths
EU Kids Online (2011)
10 Myths
EU Kids Online (2011)
6 People you meet on the internet are strangers.
Most online contacts are people children know face-to-face. Nine per cent met offline people they’d first contacted online – most didn’t go alone and only one per cent had a bad experience.

7 Offline risks migrate online
This is not necessarily true. While children who lead risky offline lives are more likely to expose themselves to danger online, it cannot be assumed that those who are low-risk offline are protected while online.

8 Putting the PC in the living room will help
Children find it so easy to go online at a friend’s house or on a smartphone that this advice is out of date.

9 Teaching digital skills reduces online risk
Actually the more digital skills a child has, the more risks they are likely to encounter as they broaden their online experience.

10 Children can get around safety software
In fact, fewer than one in three 11-16 year-olds say they can change filter preferences.
Policy and filtering are strengths
Staff Training consistently the weakest
360 degree safe has improved early adopter (2010) scores by 25-30%
Online risks and opportunities go hand in hand
Not all gain all the opportunities
Children encounter a range of online risks
Risks must be distinguished from harm
Countries can be grouped into categories
Going Online is embedded in childrens lives
Going Online is embedded in childrens lives
Parental mediation can help
Do you have e safety policies and acceptable use policies in place?  How do you know they are clear, understood and respected by all?
What mechanisms does the school, have in place to support young people and staff facing online safety issues?
Describe how your school educates children and young people to build knowledge, skills and capability when it comes to online safety?  How do you assess it's effectiveness?
How does the school educate and support parents and whole school community with online safety?
How do you ensure that all staff receive appropriate online safety training that is relevant and regularly up to date?
Grade descriptors – The behaviour and safety of pupils at the school – page 39
Pupils are fully aware of different forms of bullying, including cyber-bullying and prejudice-based bullying, and actively try to prevent it from occurring. Bullying in all its forms is rare and dealt with highly effectively.
The behaviour and safety of pupils at the school – page 37
Inspectors should consider:
types, rates and patterns of bullying and the effectiveness of the school’s actions to prevent and tackle all forms of bullying and harassment – this includes cyber-bullying and prejudice-based bullying related to special educational need, sexual orientation, sex, race, religion and belief, gender reassignment or disability.
Cyber-bullying references:
Policy and Process Templates
Quality of leadership in, and management of, the school – page 43
the effectiveness of safeguarding arrangements to ensure that there is safe recruitment and that all pupils are safe. This includes: the promotion of safe practices and a culture of safety, including e-safety.
Grade descriptors – The behaviour and safety of pupils at the School – page 39
Outstanding (1)
All groups of pupils feel safe at school and at alternative provision placements at all times. They understand very clearly what constitutes unsafe situations and are highly aware of how to keep themselves and others safe, including in relation to e-safety.
E-safety references:
The behaviour and safety of pupils at the school - Page 38.
the extent to which pupils are able to understand and respond to risk, for example risks associated with extremism. This includes risks associated with e-safety, substance misuse, knives and gangs, relationships (including sexual relationships), water, fire, roads and railways.
Whole school consistent approach
Robust integrated reporting routines
Effective staff development
Clearly communicated and respected policy
Progressive curriculum
Secure and effective infrastructure
Effective monitoring and evaluation
Empower = involve
engage with parents and carers in supporting pupils’ achievement, behaviour and safety and their spiritual, moral, social and cultural development
Feed Info
Child Sexual Exploitation
PART 2DISCIPLINE2 Power of members of saff at schools to search pupils(1) Chapter 2 of Part 10 of EA 1996 (punishment and restraint of pupils) isamended as set out in subsections (2) to (5).(2) In section 550ZA (power of members of staff to search pupils for prohibiteditems: England)—(a) in subsection (3) (prohibited items), after paragraph (e) insert—“(ea) an article that the member of staff reasonably suspectshas been, or is likely to be, used—(i) to commit an offence, or(ii) to cause personal injury to, or damage to theproperty of, any person (including P);”;Power of search – reasonable force(b) in that subsection, after paragraph (f) insert—“(g) any other item which the school rules identify as an itemfor which a search may be made.”;Current search for banned items is by consent but school may apply discipline procedures if that consent is not given.New law when enacted requires no consent.
The person who seized the item may examine any data or files
on the device, if the person thinks there is a good reason to do
(6F) Following an examination under subsection (6E), if the person
has decided to return the item to its owner, retain it or dispose
of it, the person may erase any data or files from the device if the
person thinks there is a good reason to do so.
Personal data is unsecured
Security of passwords is ineffective
Policies are generic and not updated.
There is no progressive, planned e-safety education
There is no Internet filtering or monitoring.
There is no evidence of staff training.
Children are not aware of how to report a problem.
Online Reputation
What it is
How to manage it!
Evaluation and Resource area
e-Safety Toolkit
Time spent online per week (12-15)

Mostly access the internet in bedroom (12-15)

Smartphone ownership - 8-11yrs
Smartphone ownership - 12-15yrs

Tablet use (2012) / household (2013) - 3-4yrs
Tablet use (2012) / household (2013) - 5-7yrs
Tablet use (2012) / household (2013) - 8-11yrs
Tablet use (2012) / household (2013) - 12-15yrs

Using Social networking to communicate with people not known: - 12-15yrs

Parents concerned about the Internet

Parents concerned about gaming content












Current UK Trends
Ofcom 2013
Sexting often now happens pre relationship - ie a form of flirting
Teenagers welcome the opportunity to discuss the issues
Parents and schools amongst the last to be told
8 key findings eg
Vulnerable young people may have a lack of understanding of the consequences of risky behaviour online, and be unable or unwilling to get help.
Supported by
Landscape 2012
Current Landscape
"Operation K"
Digital Literacy Curriculum
Full transcript