Currently viewing the tag: "Digital Citizenship"
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Screen Shot 2014-01-09 at 10.49.40 AMA 17 page table full of resources. Title, Standard/Objective, Grade levee and they have even divided up who is responsible in their district for what.  Very organized and quite a details plan.

If you district is looking for a way to teach digital citizenship in some organized, scheduled fashion and aligned to standards, Valley Center has certainly laid it out for you.  Have a look http://goo.gl/dqaSCl.

 

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Digital Citizenship Poster for Middle and High School Classrooms

Turn wired students into great digital citizens

Get all the tools you need with Common Sense Media’s FREE Digital Literacy and Citizenship Curriculum and Parent Media Education Program. The relevant, ready-to-use instruction helps you guide students to make safe, smart, and ethical decisions in the digital world where they live, study, and play.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Download the PDF or order a larger version : http://www.commonsensemedia.org/educators/middlehigh_poster

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There are numerous online resources for teaching students about digital citizenship, from protecting their information online to dealing with cyberbullying. The writer of this blog post highlights free resources available from Common Sense Media, CyberWise and the U.S. Education Department. Such programs are complemented by educators, including Shannon McClintock Miller, who models responsible online use and utilizes social media in her classes.

KQED.org/Mind/Shift blog (3/1)     

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NEW! This FREE, pioneering curriculum is designed to empower teens to be smart about how they create, communicate, and treat others in our 24/7 digital world. Browse the units below to find the right lessons for your students.

Co-created with:

  • Safety and Security: NEW LESSONS! Students learn concrete skills to stay safe and secure online.
  • Digital Citizenship: Students reflect on how to behave ethically online.
  • Research and Information Literacy: NEW LESSONS! Students think critically about finding and evaluating information online.

http://www.commonsensemedia.org/educators/curriculum/9-12?utm_source=edu_news&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=november

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For School Leaders, Teacher Leaders and Families

http://www.schoolcio.com/Default.aspx?tabid=136&EntryId=3329

Web

These sites have resources for teaching Digital Citizenship in the classroom

  1. Common Sense Media http://www.commonsensemedia.org/educators
  2. Netsmartzhttp://www.netsmartz.org/educators
  3. Be Cyber Wisehttp://www.cyberwise.org/
  4. Digital Citizenship Site http://www.digitalcitizenship.net/
  5. Yahoo Safely http://safely.yahoo.com/
  6. Cable in the Classroom http://www.ciconline.org/DigitalCitizenship
  7. FOSI Family Online Safety Institute http://www.fosi.org/

Blogs

These blogs address topics around Digital Citizenship frequently

  1. Anne Collier – Net Family News http://www.netfamilynews.org/
  2. Danah Boyd http://www.zephoria.org/thoughts/
  3. Innovative Educator Blog http://theinnovativeeducator.blogspot.com/

Research To Know About

This research is related to the topic and can provide insights

  1. Zero to Eight -Children’s Mobile Technology Use in America by Common Sense Media http://www.commonsensemedia.org/research/zero-eight-childrens-media-use-america
  2. Youth Safety on a Living Internet StudyStudy
  3. The Good Play Project http://www.goodworkproject.org/research/goodplay/
  4. Pew Internet and American Life Project http://www.pewinternet.org/
  5. Netsmartz Statisticshttp://www.netsmartz.org/sitecore/content/Netsmartz/Statistics

Related Posts Online Safety Bridge Between Home and School – TechConnects Getting Started with Digital Citizenship – TechConnects This post is cross posted on TechConnects by Nancy Caramanico

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Wow, this is a great LiveBinder by VisionsByVicky

“This binder is an attempt to collect and organize Digital Citizenship resources by age (grade level). Often when we think of Digital Citizenship, we only think about the safety aspects of it but being a digital citizen is much more than just being safe. The nine elements of Digital Citizenship as outlined in the book Digital Citizenship in Schools by Mike Ribble and Gerald Bailey are:

  1. Digital Etiquette
  2. Digital Communication
  3. Digital Literacy
  4. Digital Access
  5. Digital Commerce
  6. Digital Law
  7. Digital Rights & Responsibilities
  8. Digital Health & Wellness
  9. Digital Security (self-protection)

Source: http://www.digitalcitizenship.net/Nine_Elements.html

If you would like to collaborate on this binder, please send the email address that you used when signing up with Live Binders to [email protected]
Image licensed under Creative Commons by suburbanbloke: www.flickr.com/photos/49333819@N00/723665503

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Welcome to the 2011 What’s Your Story video contest from Trend Micro. We were so inspired by last year’s contest, we just had to do it again!

Maybe you’ve seen the headlines. Maybe you’ve seen it for yourself. But you’re probably aware it’s more important than ever to use the Internet safely and responsibly. Whether it’s about cyberbullying, hackers, or privacy, there’s probably a story you can share that could help others be safe and responsible online.

That’s why you’re invited to join our contest. Submit and share a short video and you could win $10,000, or other cash prizes.

What’s the deal?

Prizes: One $10,000USD grand prize; six $500USD category prizes (three awarded to schools per category and three awarded to individuals per category). Prizes are in US Dollars or equivalent in British Pound Sterling or Canadian Dollars at contest closing date.

Deadline: Upload by 11:59:59 PM US Pacific Time on April 5, 2011 Check out what time this is where you live

Content: Your video must address one of three issues

  • Being A Good Online Citizen
  • Using A Mobile Phone Wisely
  • Maintaining Your Privacy Online

Eligibility: All residents of Canada (excluding Quebec), the UK and the US, 13 years of age and older.

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“Although not all American adults feel this way, the United States seems to have more respect for the rights of parents, schools and authorities than it does for the rights of children. And this includes control over what children can see and where they can express themselves by limiting access to certain websites including (in the case of schools) social networking sites. And while I fully understand the inclination to protect children from inappropriate content and disclosing too much personal information, adults need to find ways to be protective without being controlling. That’s a tough balance but one worth thinking about as we struggle for ways to parent and educate in the digital age while respecting the rights of young people.

So, as we go forward to discuss digital citizenship, let’s remember that citizenship is a two-way street. Citizens do have responsibilities but they also have rights.”

Read the full story by  Larry Magid of the Huffington Post: Digital Citizenship Includes Rights as Well as Responsibilities.