Parents like me who had kids before Snapchat, Instagram, Tumblr, YouTube, and even Facebook were a thing, have been caught with our pants down, so to speak. We are digital parenting pioneers: navigating new apps, deciphering text speak, misusing emojis, and certainly embarrassing our kids as we muddle through a world that switched from analog to digital in the blink of an eye.
We asked our friends in the tech industry to share with parents the gift of knowledge this holiday season. Find out what experts from some of the top tech companies and organizations want parents to know about Internet safety.
If your child is allowed Internet access, ongoing dialogue for education and skill building is a must.If we want healthy kids, we have to create the space for the connection to happen. That means putting down our screens, sharing hugs and laughs, and teaching information and resiliency skills along the way.
Research from the Family Online Safety Institute examines the amount of information parents are sharing online about their families.
While there seems to be an app for nearly everything in life, there isn’t one to help our children and teens act ethically online. Learn how we can empower them to create a positive online experience.
Do you know how easy it is to find certain information about you or your computer online? Do your kids know? It's easier than you might think. Here are 5 important tips to help protect you and your devices online.
Cyberbullying causes longterm suffering and pain, consider the possible consequences of posting a hurtful message before posting that message.
We are the first generation to raise children who have online access from the time they can walk, shouldn’t we be teaching them how to participate in an online society with respect for others?
Media Literacy Week is designed to bring attention and visibility to media literacy education in the United States.