We like these posters on Digital Citizenship and that the creator encourages all teachers to share their resources too.
'Google, more than perhaps any other company, is aggressively putting sensors and the software to activate them into our environment.
The just-unveiled Moto X phone... has a custom microchip that allows it to listen for voice commands literally all the time, even when the phone is "asleep". Google's Chrome web browser now supports voice commands; that means it's also rolled into every Chrome OS notebook computer.
Google's face-based computer, Google Glass, responds to voice commands...voice is a dominant theme in the future of Google, and is clearly slated to make its way into every product the company makes.'
Read the full article here.
Infographic clearly shows how the information we share makes it easy for burglars to target us.
A useful infographic and cheatsheet displaying the settings of popular socialmedia with suggestions how young people can help protect themselves.
How would life be different without Facebook? Watch this very short video to find out.
'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.