For: "digital citizenship" cyber safety cybersafety
Records found: 30
Looking for ideas to promote digital citizenship? Thinking of innovative ways to stay in compiance with eRate laws relating to integrating digital citizenship within the curriculum? This one-page document provides creative ways to get your entire school or district as well as all stakeholders involved in teaching and learning with digital citizenship and cybersafety.
Michael Simkins created this Diigo list of digital citizenship resources for parents. Topics include cybersafety, cyberbullying, copyright, presentations to use in parent group meetings, and a suggested "family contract."
Here you will find information about the latest on online safety, social networking and bullying research, anti-bullying processes, programs, and tools for schools to begin to develop a plan for creating a bully-free environment for their students. Acceptable Use Policies (AUP) resources are also provided. They have identified organizations, partners, tools and resources that are based on scientific research-based effective strategies to help you develop policies to help keep our students and families safe in our schools.
Interested in distance learning or independent study options? Cyber High is a comprehensive electronic high school that is available to any student with Internet access. The Cyber High curriculum claims to be aligned with the Content Standards and Frameworks of California. As of 2008, all courses are accredited through the Fresno Unified School District of which Roosevelt High School in Fresno, California, is the sponsoring entity. Many courses meet the College Prep A-G requirements for the University of California system.
Virginia Department of Education has put together a comprehensive resource list of what to include and how to write an acceptable use policy (AUP)for your school or district. The page includes resources such as templates, samples, and resources relating to ethics, safety, and copyright.
If your teachers need a curriculum resource that helps them teach their students to use the internet safely, responsibility and effectively, then you need to visit CyberSmart! This cybersafety site not only has K-12 student curriculum but also a CyberSmart! tool bar. The tool bar has drop downs such as best web sites, web 2.0 skills, curriculum resources and library resources to name a few. CyberSmart also has 5 on line professional development sessions covering topics such as twenty-first century challenges, manners, bulling and ethics and authentic learning and creativity. This website covers your needs and will help your teachers more effectively teach students how to be CyberSmart!
SafeKids.com is devoted to keeping kids safe in cyberspace. It has resources you may want to share with parents and teachers in your schools, such as Child Safety on the Information Highway, an online brochure by Lawrence Magid. You might like to reference this site when you have parents sign their children's AUPs.
Trying to develop or revise a cell phone policy for your school or district? National School Safety and Security Services presents arguments against allowing or encouraging students to have cell phones and pagers in school.
This site features a simple, quick online interface that builds your own checklist for assessing the safety and security of proposed and existing school buildings and grounds. From an extensive list of categories, the database creates a custom-made checklist of questions the school leader can use to assess school design, operation, and safety.
In working with staff and students on issues related to good digital citizenship, school leaders need to consider four areas: policy; student education; staff development; and, parent education. This link leads to Susan Brooks-Young's LiveBinder shelf. Click on the binder called Building Blocks for Digital Citizenship to access resources addressing each of these areas. Keywords: digital citizenship, acceptable use policy, netiquette