According to Keeping Children Safe in Education, “Schools and colleges should consider carrying out an annual review of their approach to online safety, supported by an annual risk assessment that considers and reflects the risks their children face.” This document is designed to help schools complete such an assessment.
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Before you like, comment or share content online, ask yourself… Does it look right? Does it sound right? Use the SHARE checklist below to help you spot false information.
When a viral challenge is reported in the news or on social media, it can be difficult to establish the facts, risks, and what you need to do to protect the young people in your care.
If you’re a parent or carer who’s seen reports of an online challenge, the first thing to do is pause. This article will explain what you need to know and give you 5 ways you can respond.
Guidance from iNEQE.
Artificial Intelligence (AI) has become the latest innovation to change the way we engage with technology. With AI constantly evolving and improving, it can be daunting to understand its strengths as well as its limitations. There are plenty of examples of AI out there with varying purposes, from chatbots to self-driving cars, and as such, the world of AI can be confusing to navigate at times.
Keeping children safe in education 2023
Statutory guidance for schools and colleges
The 2023 version will come into force on 1 September
In terms of online safety and safeguarding there are changes to the guidance on filtering and monitoring. You can access further support on this here: DfE guidance on filtering and monitoring March 2023
LGFL has clear support for DSLs including videos here
DfE guidance on Filtering and monitoring standards for schools and colleges. March 2023