Do you think of yourself as a good digital citizen? What about teachers or students in your school? With the increased use of social media and online communication, it has become increasingly easy to comment, criticize, or “take a stand” on any variety of topics in a multitude of online venues. But at what point does that comment or debate become shaming or ridicule of the opposing person? Join Susan Brooks-Young in this recorded webinar as she explores the growing online trend of online public shaming. Susan will discuss how educators and students can deal with online public shaming as a target or potential victim, as well as how to avoid being a perpetrator. In addition, she will explore strategies you can use to help protect yourself, colleagues, students, and others. You will also receive a resource page with links to additional information you can use personally and share with others.
What constitutes basic good digital citizenship behaviors is becoming increasingly complex, and it is not only students who need to practice good digital citizenship. As the use of social media and other online communication tools becomes more deeply ingrained in our lives, learning how to manage one’s online persona is crucial for educators, as well as students. Join Susan Brooks-Young in this recorded webinar as she addresses why it has become increasingly important for you to take control of your online persona. She will provide strategies that you can use to help protect yourself, colleagues, students, and others. Susan will also share a resource page with links to additional information you can use personally and share with others.
iCanHelpline is a free service where schools and districts can call or email to get help in resolving problems that surface in social media – problems such as cyberbullying, sexting and reputation issues involving students, staff or anyone in the school community. In this brief webinar, Anne Collier, founder, and Matt Soeth, helpline manager, share how the service works and how your school or district can take advantage of it.