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Tagged with guidance
What is the legal position when it comes to videos and photographs of school events? Are schools able to impose a blanket ban?
And if you ignore the school’s policy, what legal action can they take against you? Can you also ask a picture posted on social media featuring your child to be taken down?
Here’s guidance, from a solicitor at DAS Law.
In more simple terms; You don't have the right to share images of other people's children and you should be mindful there will be children who will be at risk of harm if their image is shared online.
More on this subject can be found here
We all want to do the right thing online. Here’s how.
Sexual images or videos of under 18s are illegal. It doesn’t matter how old the person looks, this is the law. No ifs, no buts.
You can be prosecuted for taking, making, sharing and possessing sexual images of under 18s, even if you thought that they looked older.
Our digital wellbeing can be influenced by the choices we make online, the content we see, the interactions we have with others and even how long we spend engaging with technology and the internet. Reports have found that those who spend extended amounts of time online are more likely to see upsetting content, receive abusive comments or send abuse to others.
Click below to find out how you can support your child at different ages of their life with their digital wellbeing:
National Online Safety has teamed up with their talented teacher friends Musicalternative to bring parents and carers this helpful song.
NSPCC worked with the PSHE Association to create lesson plans for children aged 10-16 (key stages 2-4) on personal safety and healthy relationships.
The age-appropriate lessons cover subjects such as:
transition to secondary school
online safety and online friendships
sharing sexual images.