These call out cards cover many of the common and important areas of digital citizenship including textual harrassment. Perhaps your students could create further examples for their own use?
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We like these posters on Digital Citizenship and that the creator encourages all teachers to share their resources too.
'How you act online is important. Not just because everything is stored, backed up, and freely available to anyone with a keyboard. But because your online reputation is actually just your reputation. There's really no difference between online and offline anymore.
Microsoft has just unveiled a new (free) curriculum that's all about digital citizenship, intellectual property rights, and creative content. Read more here.
The Social Media Highway Code is a practical and encouraging guide for doctors and other healthcare professionals who use social media and want to ensure they get the most out of their online communications, while ensuring they meet their professional obligations and protect their patients.
It will be interesting for members of school communities to compare this guidance with their own existing guidance for colleagues.
Clear and easy to understand site that shows how privacy, and specifically, your internet activity can be tracked, shared and sold. See the site here.
A comprehensive and accessible guide to the key areas of safety and digital citizenship. This will be useful for parents, teachers and most young people. It provides short clear explanations of common issues including plagiarism and identity theft. The guide is here.