“If you spend time bagging your organisation online or offline, you should not think that your employment is going to continue unconditionally,” he told the audience.
“You shouldn’t be surprised by the consequences.”
“If you post defamatory material on a pinboard in the office, this behaviour should be treated in the same way as posting that material online.
This article is relevant to all of us who have a job, as it reminds us, whether we are employed part-time at McDonalds or as the CEO of a large corporation, that our posts are going to be read and judged by others, whether we like it or not.
5th Graders designed a Digital Citizenship & Cyber Safety Game in Minecraft during an after school technology club. The game was entirely built by the students and this was their first try at gamification for an educational project based learning experience in the school library.
A worthwhile video for any student who loves using Minecraft.
…officially wants teens to overshare as well, in ways that might also make them better fodder for advertising.
Facebook announced today that teenage users can now make their posts public on Facebook. Previously, the social network limited users between the ages of 13 and 17 to distributing posts to their extended network—i.e. friends and friends of friends. Teenage users also now have the option to turn on the “follow” setting for their accounts, letting public updates appear in news feeds.