Archive for the ‘digital citizenship’ Category

In the publication 8 digital life skills all children need – and a plan for teaching them, you can learn more.  Check it out at:  https://amp-weforum-org.cdn.ampproject.org/c/amp.weforum.org/agenda/2016/09/8-digital-life-skills-all-children-need-and-a-plan-for-teaching-them

Excerpt:

Digital citizen identity

Screen time management

Cyberbullying management

Cybersecurity management

Privacy management

Critical thinking

Digital footprints

Digital empathy

What prepares our learners for the demands of the future?  Read more here at https://www.weforum.org/agenda/2016/03/21st-century-skills-future-jobs-students/

 

In light of the complex nature of information exchange internationally, this topic is an important one for educators.  Read more here and don’t miss it!  http://www.edudemic.com/digital-citizenship/

Excerpt:

Tips for Encouraging Good Digital Citizenship in the Classroom

There are plenty of creative ways you can cultivate good online digital citizenship in students. Here are seven tips for encouraging good digital citizenship in the classroom:

  1. Remind students that it’s very hard to erase information on the internet, so they should be extra careful about what information and opinions they make public.
  2. Create a student etiquette guide for online behavior that teaches students how to “play nice” on the internet.
  3. Teach students about online “stranger danger” since it’s very easy for online users to pretend to be who they are not.
  4. Make sure students understand the difference between sharing and stealing online content. While it may feel like anything on the internet is up for grabs, copyright and intellectual property laws protect almost all online content.
  5. Use online forums or social media networks to facilitate student discussions so students have a safe space to practice good digital citizenship.
  6. Ensure your students know how to identify a “troll” — an online user whose goal is to provoke others or derail conversations — so they can avoid engaging with them.
  7. Encourage students to step away from phone and computer screens during family dinners and when hanging out with friends; offline relationships are just as important as online ones!

Not a bad idea:  https://docs.google.com/forms/d/1HzZC3-mbbB_2VHLva1vH7cK7eRAw24mxmxdk1fKJugY/viewform?edit_requested=true

For your teams:  A better way to discover, read, annotate, write and share scientific research. F1000Workspace:  http://f1000.com/work/?utm_source=facebook&utm_medium=ppc&utm_campaign=Write_Q4_2016&utm_content=Cite_1

A new study “Students Have ‘Dismaying’ Inability To Tell Fake News From Real, Study Finds” at http://www.npr.org/sections/thetwo-way/2016/11/23/503129818/study-finds-students-have-dismaying-inability-to-tell-fake-news-from-real?utm_source=facebook.com&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=npr&utm_term=nprnews&utm_content=2050

Check out this important position at http://www.eschoolnews.com/2016/11/17/students-prehistoric-era/?ps=kimbo2%40ii.net-0013000000j0W97-0033000000q5qhr