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E-safety Staff Meeting

7th January 2013

Rob Hamilton

on 5 January 2013

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Transcript of E-safety Staff Meeting

by Rob Hamilton E-Safety PD Day E-Safety What does the
E stand for? E-Safety What do you think
E-Safety covers? We use a wide range of
ICT in our everyday lives! Find someone who has: a camcorder
an i-pad/tablet
a facebook account
a website
regularly used a webcam
a twitter account
done online grocery shopping
an i-phone The benefits of the Internet Explore : world wide information Success Criteria
For Staff Today Better awareness amongst staff
Staff having the confidence to deal with e-safety concerns and incidents
Staff more likely to feedback any e-safety concerns and discuss them with colleagues a Wii
a hand held computer game
a scanner
a TV hard drive recorder
wireless internet

a fax machine
a hoverboard Communicate : link with others Publish and share work CHALLENGE = to ensure that children are safe wherever they use the internet OUT OF SCHOOL

Often no supervision, filtering or monitoring IN SCHOOL

Supervised, filtered & monitored Challenge for Children WEB v 2.0 WEB v 1.0 WEB PARENTS

Mostly email & web use - downloaded material, online purchases, booking holidays YOUNG PEOPLE

Interactive chat, IM, Music, online games, photo sharing, Blogs – social networks Changes in Internet use What have children said about learning
E-safety? (School A, Year 5 pupil) Whoever made up e-safety, I'm glad they did
it because I now feel safer on the computer,
at school and at home and wherever I go. [I've made] a lot of changes...my pictures are still up there but they are more less detailed photos, privacy settings are private, my teacher was really pleased, because she looked up my name on Facebook and it came up but then the next day I'd changed it and she couldn't get on it, so she was quite pleased. If over the social networks if someone says
meet up and you don't know
who it is, or someone requests you as a
friend, just don't do it because they
could be anyone. (School B, Year 5 pupil) (School B, Year 5 pupil) New Ofcom Report published: Children and Parents - Media Use and Attitude
It focuses on the importance of technology with children and teenagers and their parents. Ofcom Report 2012 Work in small groups.
You need a diamond sheet and pencil.
Write down the numbers/titles in
order of danger to children today. 1. Mobile Social Networking
2. Internet Access on Smartphones
3. Stranger Danger
4. Television
5. Cyberbullying
6. Open (public) network sites
7. Playing Computer Games
8. Parental Supervision
9. Internet Controls and
Filtering Software We will look at each “Danger” and at the end see if you there is anything that surprised you! 1. Mobile Social Networking 2. Internet Access on Smartphones In 2010, 31 per cent of parents whose child has a web enabled mobile has limited their access to exclude websites aimed at those aged 18 or over.
Since 2011 smartphone ownership has increased to 28% among all children aged 5-15. 3. Stranger Danger Using social networking sites to communicate with people not directly known to the child is more likely now than in 2011, both for 8-11s (25% vs. 12% in 2011) and 12-15s (34% vs. 24% in 2011). 4. Television One in five children are watching alone after the watershed
One in five (21%) children are watching television between 21:00-22:00 alone. Among the younger age group (4-9) this figure is 14%; among the older group (10-15) it is a quarter (25%). 5. Cyberbullying Mobile phones are personal & private
Kids love text messaging
Phones do everything a PC can do
You can send text from many web sites
It is much easier to send a message
that wouldn’t be said face to face Mobile phones & Cyberbullying View the film from
http://www.youtube.com/user/childnet#p/u/16/dubA2vhIlrg View the film from
http://www.youtube.com/user/childnet#p/u/16/dubA2vhIlrg Let’s Fight It Together film 24/7 contact
No escape at home
Massive potential audience reached rapidly.
Pictures may stay online forever
Perception of anonymity
More likely to say things online
Change profile of target/bully
Physical intimidation changed
Bullying may be unintentional
Bystander effect
Evidence Proof of cyberbullying is easier to collect How is it different from bullying? Take it seriously
Discuss cyberbullying with your children - don’t text it if you can’t say it in person - treat your passwords with care - block/delete unwanted contacts
- don’t reply/retaliate - save evidence - make sure you tell
Report the cyberbullying - school - service provider - police
Remind children that passing messages on makes them just as involved as the bully What can parents do? 6. Open (public) Social Network Sites A minority of children have social networking profiles which are open (public). Or they are set to where friends of friends can see it - 28 per cent of 12-15s and 17 per cent of 8-11s. Risks 33% of young people have received unwanted sexual or nasty comments online.
Only 7% of parents think their child has received such comments
37% of online teens have used IM to write something that they would not have said in person.
. Children may meet online friends through:
Social networking sites

Instant messaging (eg MSN)
Multi-user online games (including the X-box)
Chat rooms Who are your child’s friends? 7. Playing Online Games One in three boys who play games online do so against people not known to them. Using the internet can be addictive
Signs are:
-compulsive use
– no interruption
- long hours
- secretive use
- Too much internet can also
results in too little exercise
or socialising Internet addiction 8. Parental Supervision 85% of parents supervise their children in some way. In addition, parents are more likely than in 2011 to use the ‘history’ function to see the websites that their child has visited (42% vs. 32%). CBBC Grid Club Neopets Club Penguin Cbeebies Some safe sites for kids 39% parents say that internet controls or filtering software are fitted. Virus infection
Phishing (fake emails)
Downloading music or other free software
Sharing your wireless access
P2P (filesharing) Risks to your computer http://www.simonknott.co.uk/ipswichunderground.htm Risks 57% of 9-19 yr olds have come into contact with online pornography.
Only 16% of parents think that their child has seen pornography on the internet. 4 in 10 pupils aged 9-19 trust most of the information on the internet Inaccurate content
Extreme material
URL mimics Inaccurate and biased content 9. Internet Controls and Filtering Software Blur between content & advertising

Subtle requests for marketing information- “Tell a friend”
Collection of information for marketing purposes – “complete the online form” Commercialisation on the internet 54% of 12-15s say that they know how to delete their online history and 26% say they have done this in the last year. Twenty-two per cent say they know how to disable any online filters or controls, while 8% say they have done this in the last year. Supervising ‘digital natives’ can be difficult Any
so far…? What is our
role in
teaching E-safety? Outstanding:
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.
Taken from: School inspection handbook from September 2012 Ofsted Grade descriptors – The behaviour and safety of pupils at the school E-Safety Teaching should: build on what pupils have learnt before
reflect the age and stage of development
training for staff to support pupils
helping families to keep their children safe 6 lesson plans
Planned activities
Integrated task
Teach this half term.
Teachers see me for e-safety plans! E-Safety Planning Safer
Day Safer Internet Day Safer Internet Day Tuesday 5th February 2013
Teach your 6 lessons by this date.
Key Stage assemblies on the 5th Feb will be Safer Internet sharing assemblies.
Each class to share their learning with their Key stage. Parents will be invited.
Parent workshop will take place after school on the same day. Helping your children stay safe on-line A presentation for Parents:
5th February 2013
Outline of the session What parents can do Internet use in school What are the risks? Cyber bullying and mobile phones Use of the internet outside school www.ceop.gov.uk www.iwf.org.uk + your phone operator
+ your Internet Service Provider (ISP) Know where to report abuse ThinkuKnow http://www.childnet-int.org/ myguide.gov.uk Microsoft support for e-safety Know how your child’s phone works (e.g. Bluetooth, Internet access)
Agree the type of content that you would be happy for them to download, knowingly receive or send on to others
Save any abusive messages/inappropriate images for evidence purposes
Check the bill together to show you are following who they are calling
Encourage balanced use – switching off at mealtimes, bedtime. Mobile phone advice Install software to protect your computer’s security
Be careful which sites the rest of the family visit
Use a family email address for shopping and online forms
Use the free technology: pop-up blockers & SPAM filters; and your good judgement: don’t reply to SPAM!
Check sites for extra security (padlock/https) for security of financial information Protect your computer Talk to your children about what to do if they do come across something unpleasant
Teach them to be critical – not to accept the views of one site
Use child-friendly search engines or set a search filter
Bookmarks appropriate sites to visit, rather than encouraging ‘Googling’
Install filtering but don’t rely on it
Try not to overreact – lots of inappropriate content is viewed accidentally Prevent unacceptable content Get involved with your children online and encourage balanced use – set time limits
Make sure they know who to talk to if they feel uncomfortable
Ensure they never agree to meet someone they meet online
Talk about the consequences of giving out personal info or making information public
Keep the computer in a family room
Agree rules as a family Protect from
unwanted contact Time for a Quiz Over to you… Any questions...? Children do too-so it’s very important that our ICT teaching is up to date. Risks: All of these sites have a minimum age restriction of 13 years.
Any Primary pupil with an account has lied about their age in order to join. Social networking sites Risks Risks 49% of kids say that they have given out personal information
5% of parents think their child has given out such information
. 20% of children claim they mustn’t fill in online forms, compared with 57% of parents who do not allow it. Giving away personal information Risks Risks 49% of kids say that they have given out personal information
5% of parents think their child has given out such information
. 20% of children claim they mustn’t fill in online forms, compared with 57% of parents who do not allow it. Giving away personal information Time for the pub? Around one in twenty 8-11s (4%) and 9% of 12-15s who use the internet say they have had experience of being bullied online in the past year.
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