Web Awareness and Digital Citizenship

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Web Awareness and Digital Citizenship by Mind Map: Web Awareness and Digital Citizenship

1. Digital Footprint

1.1. Digital Representation of Oneself

1.1.1. Shaped By Your Actions Positive Be Safe Be Creative Negative Cyberbullying Pornography Trolling Inappropriate Comments Communication Shared Content Facebook Twitter Snapchat Pinterest Texting Instagram Consumed Content Search History Created Content

1.1.2. Shaped By Other's Actions Comments Pictures

1.2. Find Your Digital Footprint

1.2.1. Search Yourself On Google

2. Digital Citizenship

2.1. What

2.1.1. Unspoken Rules and Expectations Respect respect yourself respect others respect intellectual property Fairness Compassion Community Teamwork/Collaboration Empathy Open-mindedness Humility Privacy Personal Information Privacy Settings Ownership What You Create Comes Back to You Trustworthiness Transactions Keeping Personal Info Secret

2.2. How

2.2.1. Education Critical Thinkers Expected Behaviours Digital Citizenship Policy Development Guide Draws from Research and Practical Experience Assists Schools in Policy Development

2.3. Essential

3. Protecting Students

3.1. Older Method

3.1.1. Blocking Devices Filter Websites

3.1.2. Remove Electronics No Internet No Cell Phones

3.2. Newer Method

3.2.1. Education Oranizations Ministerial Order on Student Learning Inspiring Education Setting the Direction for Special Education Websites Common Sense Media PREVNet Media Smarts Bullying.org Books Classroom Digital Citizenship Authenticity of Websites Distortion of Information Home Parents Prior Experiences

4. Risks

4.1. Cyberbullying

4.2. Inappropriate Content

4.2.1. Pornography Viewing Distributing

4.3. Safety

4.3.1. Personal Information

4.3.2. Identity Is Hidden

4.4. Sale of Commercial Products

4.4.1. Scams

4.4.2. Advertising

4.5. Incorrect Information

4.6. Copyright Issues

4.7. Viruses

4.8. Falsified Emails

5. Evaluating Accuracy of Online Sources

5.1. More Likely

5.1.1. Signed Page

5.1.2. Qualifications Made Available

5.1.3. Is This Person An Expert

5.1.4. Associated With Reputable Institution

5.1.5. Author/Publisher Known for Reliability

5.1.6. Contact Information Available

5.1.7. Minimum Bias

5.1.8. Free of Grammatical/Spelling Errors

5.1.9. Site Has an Editor

5.2. Less Likely

5.2.1. Sales Pitch

5.2.2. Irreplicable Information

5.2.3. Lots of Advertising

5.2.4. Older Material

5.2.5. Broken Links

6. Copyright Concerns

6.1. Copy and Paste

6.1.1. Intentional Copyright Infringement Notice Consequences

6.1.2. Accidental Copyright Infringement Consequences

6.2. Torrenting/Pirating

6.3. Intellectual Property

6.4. Copyright Doesn't Need to Be Explicitly Stated

6.5. Education/Reminders

6.5.1. Before Giving Assignments

6.5.2. As Students Start to Use Internet