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Online Safety Briefings
Transcript of Online Safety Briefings
I feel 'happy' when using social media
Social media is important to me
I said something nice about someone
Someone said something nice to me
I said something unkind about someone
Someone has been rude to me
I've been bullied/trolled on social media
Meet the team
Alan Earl: Police Officer
Vicky 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
What personal data do we have?
How is it protected?
Who has access to it?
How is it transmitted?
Where is it stored?
0844 800 2382
Peter Bower: Child Protection
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?
Policy and Process Templates
Whole school consistent approach
Robust integrated reporting routines
Effective staff development
Clearly communicated and respected policy
Secure and effective infrastructure
Effective monitoring and evaluation
An offender profile
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.
What it is
How to manage it!
Evaluation and Resource area
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
Child Sexual Exploitation
Online Safety Resource
Privacy, Data and the Right to be Forgotten
Andrew Williams: Infosec
Extremism and Radicalisation
"In the minds of the foreign fighters, social media is no longer virtual"
Anti bullying &
Counter Terrorism and Security Act 2015
Assess the risk
Work in partnership
Train your staff
Educate your students
Implement strict IT policies
Obliges schools to...
The term ‘online safety’ reflects a widening range of issues associated with technology and a user’s access to content, contact with others and behavioural issues
Safeguarding action may be needed to protect children and learners from:
• bullying, including online bullying and prejudice-based bullying
• the impact of new technologies on sexual behaviour, for example sexting
Adults understand the risks posed by adults or learners who use technology,
including the internet, to bully, groom, radicalise or abuse children or learners
. They have well-developed strategies in place to keep children and learners safe and to support them to develop their own understanding of these risks and in learning how to keep themselves and others safe.
Leaders oversee the safe use of technology
when children and learners are in their care and take action immediately if they are concerned about bullying or children’s well-being. Leaders of
early years settings implement the required policies with regard to the safe use of mobile phones and cameras in settings
Inspecting how effectively leaders and governors create a safeguarding culture in the setting
staff, leaders and managers understand the risks posed by adults or young people
who use the internet to bully, groom or abuse
children, young people and vulnerable adults; there are well-developed strategies in place to keep learners safe and to support them in learning how to keep themselves safe
staff, leaders and managers oversee the
safe use of electronic and social media by staff and learners and take action immediately if they are concerned about bullying or risky behaviours
inspectors will consider, among other things, children’s and learners’ understanding of how to keep t
hemselves safe from relevant risks such as exploitation and extremism, including when using the internet and social media
Inspectors should include online safety in their discussions with pupils and learners (covering topics such as online bullying and safe use of the internet and social media)
. Inspectors should investigate what the school or further education and skills provider does to educate pupils in online safety and how the provider or school deals with issues when they arise.
Arriving at judgements about safeguarding arrangements
Inspecting and reporting on safeguarding concerns
Inspectors should ensure that they are aware of information available to the
public, reported in the press or accessible on the internet, including that
available on the early years setting, school or further education and skills
provider’s website, if available. This may contain information related to
Inspectors should do a check on the internet as part of their preinspection planning
to see whether there are any safeguarding issues that may
need to be followed up during inspection. All evidence that relates to planning
for the inspection should be recorded.
Digital detoxers are ditching their devices
Fifteen million UK internet users have undertaken a ‘digital detox’ in a bid to strike a healthier balance between technology and life beyond the screen.
Andy Wood: Consultant
"The syrian conflict is one of the most socially mediated conflicts in history"
Keeping children Safe in Education 2016
• Further investigation resulting from the crime report that could provide evidence sufficient to support formal action being taken against the suspect is not in the public interest – police decision.
Pursue: Collaborative approach to prosecute and disrupt offenders
Prevent: Early Identification, Intervention and diversion
Protect: Increased protection for all sectors and communities
Prepare: Reducing the impact of criminality and supporting victims/witnesses
Pursue, Prevent, Protect and Prepare:
Tackling Organised Crime
Protecting children is one of the most important tasks the police
service undertakes. It is no less important whether the world of that child is a real world or a virtual world: there are risks to children in both.
In the 21st century the demand is likely to continue to increase rather than diminish. In an age of continuing and challenging austerity, the police service must deal with the demand in a way which is
proportionate to investigations and in the best interests of children.
Online and on the edge: Real risks in a virtual world - HMIC inspection July 2015 across 4 UK Police forces
Bringing the latest in online safety to your door step
Online Safety Briefings
The GDPR identifies children as “vulnerable individuals” deserving of “special protection”. Child-specific provisions may become introduced. Schools will be required to make reasonable efforts to verify that consent had been provided.
Data breach notification will become statutory for all cases where the individual is damaged.
Self Review Frameworks
Appropriate filtering & monitoring
Schools (and registered childcare providers) in England and Wales are required
“to ensure children are safe from terrorist and extremist material when accessing the internet in school, including by establishing appropriate levels of filtering"
(Revised Prevent Duty Guidance: for England and Wales, 2015)
Schools and academies (and Local Authorities) should be satisfied that their filtering provider:
Blocks illegal content
Manages inappropriate online content
Meets these principles; Age appropriate, Differentiated filtering, Control, Filtering Policy, Mobile and App content, Multiple language support, Network level, Reporting mechanism, Reports
Read our guidance here:
First/third person shooters
Fighting/Beat 'em ups
Real Time 3D
OCULUS GAME STORE
NEEDS PC FOR SOME
NEEDS POWERFUL PC
DEFINES A 5sqm SPACE
£759 plus PC
NEEDS GALAXY PHONE
Gaming and Virtual Reality
Online Child Abuse Content
Tablets and mobile phones are now the most popular devices for going online,
knocking laptops back into third place
Tablet ownership among children is increasing
Social media is central for both tweens and teens. 43% of 10 & 11 and 74% of 12 & 13 year olds have a social media profile
Fewer 12-15s in 2015 nominate Facebook as their children feel a lot of pressure to get likes and shares quicklymain social media profile while more are nominating Snapchat
Time spent online per week (12-15)
Mostly access the internet in bedroom (12-15)
Smartphone ownership - 8-11yrs
Smartphone ownership - 12-15yrs
Tablet Ownership - 3-4yrs
Tablet Ownership - 5-7yrs
Tablet Ownership - 8-11yrs
Tablet Ownership - 12-15yrs
Parents concerned about the Internet
Parents concerned about gaming content
Current UK Trends
School Online Safety
Social Media Use and Experience
Parents and Children:
Media Use and Attitudes 2016
Simplified version of Instagram Terms and Conditions
Officially you own any original pictures and videos you post, but we are allowed to use them, and we can let others use them as well, anywhere around the world. Other people might pay us to use them and
we will not pay you for that.
we may keep, use and share your personal information with companies connected with Instagram. This information includes your name, email address, school, where you live, pictures, phone number, your likes and dislikes, where you go, who your friends are, how often you use Instagram,
and any other personal information we find
such as your birthday or who you are chatting with,
including in private messages
We might send you adverts connected to your interests which we are monitoring.
You cannot stop us doing this and it will not always be obvious that it is an advert.
We can also delete posts and other content randomly, without telling you, for any reason. If we do this, we will not be responsible for paying out any money and
you won’t have any right to complain.
If not registered online, send an email to
to receive access
NCA threat assement 2016
67Sexual communication with a child
After section 15 of the Sexual Offences Act 2003 insert—
“15ASexual communication with a child
(1)A person aged 18 or over (A) commits an offence if—
(a)for the purpose of obtaining sexual gratification, A intentionally communicates with another person (B),
(b)the communication is sexual or is intended to encourage B to make (whether to A or to another) a communication that is sexual, and
(c)B is under 16 and A does not reasonably believe that B is 16 or over.
(2)For the purposes of this section, a communication is sexual if—
(a)any part of it relates to sexual activity, or
(b)a reasonable person would, in all the circumstances but regardless of any person’s purpose, consider any part of the communication to be sexual;
and in paragraph (a) “sexual activity” means an activity that a reasonable person would, in all the circumstances but regardless of any person’s purpose, consider to be sexual.
Serious Crime Act 2015 Amendment
Sexual communication with a child.