Educational Seminars - E-safety Presentation final

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e-Safety:
Cyberbullying in the virtual
playground
Karen Stewart
[email protected]
Agenda
What is Cyberbullying?
Cyberbullying methods
Consequences
Support
What is cyberbullying, exactly?
Cyberbullying is when a person or a group
of people uses the internet, mobile phones,
online games or any other kind of digital
technology to threaten, tease, upset or
humiliate someone else.
Childline
Cyberbullying Research Centre survey: half of
young people have experienced some form of
cyber bullying, and 10 to 20 percent experience it
regularly
Cost of dealing with Cyberbullying in teaching hours is
almost £18 million per year in the UK says charity
Beatbullying
Being left out causes more emotional harm than
other types of bullying finds NFER
Star Wars Kid
Cyberbullying methods:
Text messages
Pictures or video
Phone calls
Email
Chatrooms and IM
Social Networks
Websites
What’s different about cyberbullying?
• it can occur at any time of day, anywhere
• the audience can be large and reached instantly
• it can be unintentional
Am I a Cyberbully?
• Sent a Facebook message or text using someone else’s account?
• Teased or frightened someone over IM?
• Forwarded a private text without the permission of the other person?
• Posted pictures or information about someone without their consent?
• Sent rude or scary things to someone, even if you were just joking?
• Used someone else’s password for any reason without their permission?
• Posted rude things or lies about someone online?
Consequences
The Victim
The Bully
The Cybersurvey
2009
29%
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
2010
32%
A photo send round to deliberately humiliate
Insults because of disability
Insults calling them gay
Unwanted sexual words or suggestions
Racist words or comments
Name calling
Texting arranging to meet, then changing plans on
purpose to exclude them
• Bullying carrying on from ‘school-life’
• Scary or threatening messages
2011
32%
More than a quarter of 10 to 11 year olds had
experienced a nasty or unpleasant text
39% of 10 to 11 year olds and 77% of 12 to
13 year olds have Facebook or other social
networking page
Cyberbullying peaks at age 14 to 15,
and 92% have a Facebook page
Adherence to e-safety advice
is at its lowest at age 14 to 15
What other e-safety issues do we need to
be aware of?
Where’s Klaus?
Sexting
Why young people ‘Sext’
Coercion
Boyfriend/girlfriend want the picture
The idea that sexting will attract someone
you’re interested in
To prove to a boyfriend or girlfriend that
you completely trust him or her
Online Grooming
Internet trolls
What should young people do?
Don’t reply
Save the
evidence
Tell a
trusted
adult
Speak out!
Help and support
Why do we need to take
action?
Schools have a duty of care
Ofsted Inspection
The Byron Review
“...in all schools action is taken at a whole-school level to ensure that esafety is mainstreamed throughout the school’s teaching, learning and
other practices. In particular I recommend that:
100% of schools should have AUPs that are regularly reviewed,
monitored and agreed with parents and students.”
Why do we need to take
action?
Inspectors will consider:
• the effectiveness of safeguarding
arrangements to ensure that there is safe
recruitment and that all pupils are safe.
This includes:
• the promotion of safe practices and a
culture of safety, including e-safety.
Grade descriptor (Outstanding):
All groups of pupils feel safe at school and
at alternative provision placements at all
times. They understand very clearly what
constitutes unsafe situations and are highly
aware of how to keep themselves and
others safe, including in relation to esafety
Features of Good and Outstanding Practice
WHOLE SCHOOL APPROACH:
Leadership makes e-safety a priority across all areas
ROBUST REPORTING:
Clearly understood school-based reporting
Report Abuse buttons (e.g. CEOP)
STAFF:
Accredited e-safety award
Regular up-to-date-training
POLICIES:
Rigorous e-safety policies and procedures in place
Regularly updated
Integrated with other relevant policies
EDUCATION:
Flexible, relevant, engaging curriculum which promotes e-safety
Peer mentoring programmes in place
Policies and practise
Does your school have an e-safety
policy?
1. Yes
2. No
60%
40%
1
2
Are staff, pupils and parents consulted
in reviewing the policy?
1. Yes
2. No
60%
40%
1
2
Do you regularly have staff training
sessions on current e-safety issues?
53%
1. Yes
2. No
47%
1
2
Cyber bullying of teachers
“The head
teachers'
union says it
is increasingly
concerned
about internet
bullying of
teachers.”
Reliability of information
Do you believe everything you
see online?
E-safety training and workshops for staff
E-safety assemblies and workshops for pupils
E-safety presentations for parents
E-safety presentations for Governors
e-Safety:
Cyberbullying in the virtual
playground
Karen Stewart
[email protected]
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