Archives de catégorie : Des outils pédagogiques

10 Scénarios de formation – e-MEL

e-Media Education Lab : Un centre de ressource en ligne innovant à destination des formateurs d’enseignants en éducation aux médias

L’éducation aux médias est devenue une compétence-clé dans nos sociétés modernes. Elle sensibilise les étudiants aux questions liées aux médias et à la créativité médiatique. Nous remarquons cependant que sa mise en œuvre dans l’enseignement obligatoire est très variable en fonction des systèmes éducatifs et des groupes scolaires.

Cela s’explique en partie par le manque de soutien et de formation des enseignants en termes de développement de compétences en littératie médiatique.

Voilà pourquoi, le projet e-Media Education Lab (e-MEL) a créé des stratégies de formations innovantes pour les enseignants en formation initiale ou continue afin de renforcer leurs compétences en éducation aux médias.

e-Media Education Lab est un centre de ressources pour les formateurs d’enseignants

Sur ce site, vous trouverez :

Vous avez également la possibilité d’accéder à l’e-Lab pour adapter, mettre à jour ou créer vos propres scénarios de formation en éducation aux médias ou vos activités en ligne. De plus, en vous identifiant sur la carte des formateurs, vous prenez part, étape par étape, à la création d’un réseau européen de formateurs en éducation aux médias.

So26urce : 10 Scénarios de formation – e-MEL

Parenting for a Digital Future Roundup July 2018

With summer holidays on the horizon, here’s our roundup of recent posts from the Parenting for a Digital Future blog.

Privacy, safety and rights online
With the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) coming into force at the end of May, we asked how this will impact on children’s privacy and right to participate online, particularly given the fraught debates over the child’s age of consent. We also reflected on whether it will actually result in safer internet use for children across Europe’s multiple jurisdictions. Watch out for more on children’s privacy online and the GDPR in coming months.

Parenting for a Digital Future’s new national survey of UK parents also addressed child privacy and safety online issues, with a special focus in our third Parenting for a Digital Future Survey report, What do parents think and do about their children’s privacy online? We found that privacy is a top concern for parents, even though many report low privacy-supporting digital skills. On the blog, privacy was also discussed in relation to the Cambridge Analyticascandal. We presented practical solutions for parents to develop their ‘digital parenting’ skills and Brian O’Neill reported on prospects for a unified policy strategy for enhancing children’s internet use across Europe.

If you don’t already subscribe to the blog, please do so here.

Screen time: content, context and opportunity
Screen time is becoming an ever more significant issue, it seems. Our survey revealed that parents worry about the amount of time children spend looking at screens, even though it’s more the content children access that matters, and how they respond to it. Thus we questioned whether new government guidelines in Australia capture this shift in emphasis away from simple measures of screen time, and we reviewed two books which showed how engaging with screens can bring positive opportunities for children.

Family life and learning
How are families negotiating the digital age? Sonia Livingstone charted how digital media are opening up new opportunities for parents to support their children’s learning. We reviewed the evidence on how parents might help toddlers maximise the learning opportunities of touchscreen technology. Kate Miltner critically investigated the current push for parents and children to learn to code in the US. We examined how social class influences parents’ attitudes to their children’s use of social media in India and at how technology is used in Australian and UK schools, with the latter revealing how teenagers with visual impairments have used digital technology to improve their learning.

Evaluating risk
Comprehensive research in Latin America and Europe questioned whether increased access to online spaces results in more harm. Also researched was how teenage girls are harassed online and how we might empower girls to tackle this. We drew attention to the increased exposure of children to gamblingvia online advertising. Finally we contrasted two views on the media portrayal of suicide and the high-profile show, Netflix’s 13 Reasons Why.

Looking ahead we have plenty of posts lined up, but we are always keen to receive new contributions. Please take a look at our guidelines for guest contributors here and get in touch if you have an idea or some new research.

Your privacy
We want to remind you that you can unsubscribe from this newsletter at any time if you feel it is no longer of interest, or no longer relevant to you. There is an unsubscribe button at the bottom of each newsletter. You can also re-subscribe to the newsletter and blog at any time via our website.

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See here for LSE’s privacy policy.

Source : Parenting for a Digital Future Roundup July 2018

Je décide de ce qui concerne ma vie privée




Tu as une question sur la vie privée ?  Tu rencontres des problèmes ? Ou tu veux mieux protéger ta vie privée ?  Découvre ici tous les trucs & astuces.

les jeunes

Jeune et conscient de ce qu’est ta vie privée ? Découvre ici comment tu peux protéger ta vie privée !


les parents et l’enseignement

Vous voulez contribuer à protéger la vie privée des jeunes ? Lisez ici comment faire.

Nos ressources pédagogiques – CLEMI






Le CLEMI propose une série de ressources à destination des enseignants, classées par niveau et par thématique


Grâce à la veille et à l’activité documentaire du CLEMI, développez votre culture des médias ; cernez les enjeux et les problématiques actuels concernant les médias, notamment sous l’influence du numérique. Le CLEMI vous propose un repérage quotidien de contenus web relatifs à ces thématiques.

Suivre notre veille quotidienne

Le CLEMI alimente quotidiennement un fil Twitter « @VeilleduCLEMI » et un scoop it « Education aux médias et à l’information ». Retrouvez une sélection d’articles et de vidéos sur les problématiques en EMI : numérique, réseaux sociaux, données personnelles, propagande, rumeur, info/intox,  complotisme, analyse de l’image, jeunes et médias, journalisme, liberté de la presse, liberté d’expression, concentration des médias, etc.

Consultez nos dossiers thématiques

Des dossiers thématiques constitués d’articles et d’émissions en ligne sont regroupés dans « Clemidoc » sur la plateforme Pearltrees.

Source : Nos ressources pédagogiques – CLEMI


Ce nouveau site destiné principalement aux universitaires et aux chercheurs suisses vous informe de manière complète (webinars et formations à l’appui) sur le droit d’auteur! Au travers des FAQ, des études de cas, d’un guide pratique sur les fondamentaux du droit d’auteur et d’un service en ligne, vous pourrez sans doute réponde à la grande majorité de vos questions.

Source : Newsletter Memoriav mai 2017

Spring 2017 Update: Parenting for a Digital Future

This month marks Parenting for a Digital Future’s two-year anniversary. Since our launch in 2015, we have been working to bring you the latest research and commentary about children, families and digital media. In this we have been helped by a generous group of guest bloggers – representing cutting-edge research from around the world and enabling our desire to reflect parenting in all its cultural diversity.

We aim to shed light on the lives of parents and children in the “digital age”. So, we considered what the viral video of the ‘BBC interview Dad’ tells us about the depiction of parenting online, and how parents turn to the internet (or sometimes away from it) when they face serious adversity in their lives. We reported on how and why parents’ own digital skills and values matter – showing that more skilled and confident parents are better placed to help their children maximise opportunities and minimize risks online. We also contributed to a new infographic from the Connected Learning Alliance to help parents balance between screen time hopes and fears, and insisted upon the methodological importance of considering digital media when conducting research about children’s identities and relationships.

Continuing to report findings from The Class, we located in ethnographic context the ways in which young people use screens and digital media in their everyday lives, and we discussed how to research learning in the context of ‘play and playfulness’, and the formation of learner identities over time.

Guest posters explored the dynamic between different family types in Jamaicaand a parent’s role in their child’s life online, how miners in Chile parent at a distance through social media, and the importance of an iPad for a Syrian refugee family whose son has Autism. Given the barriers to employment in the creative industries, we asked why it is so difficult for disadvantaged young people to find creative jobs and what educators might do to help. We also considered policy interventions aimed at increasing access and digital literacy, including a review of the 2016 US National Education Technology plan.

Privacy, and how it is understood, protected, and sometimes infringed – including by the Internet of Things, classroom management tools, or even parents ‘sharenting’ on behalf of their children – continues to be a common worry. So, too, are the specific opportunities and risks of digital media. We have explored what smart phones mean for parent-teenager communication, what toddlers learn from tablets, and how social media might be analysed by A-level students. Research on parenting can help in identifying pitfalls, strategies for digital media at home, involvement in a children’s online world, engaging in after-school programmes, and understanding the inseparable nature of a child’s online and offline life.

We have lots more exciting content coming up in the next few months – from emerging insights from our book (!) as we write it, to our new project on “making” by young children, to guest posts from India, Sweden and China and on topics ranging from resources for fathers online to how parents display ‘good parenting’ in their children’s lunchboxes.

If you don’t already, click here to subscribe, and here to see our Editorial Guidelines if you’d like to submit a guest post.

Source : Spring 2017 Update: Parenting for a Digital Future

La Semaine des médias 2017 en Suisse : Toujours connectés ?

Réseaux sociaux, big data, géolocalisation, objets connectés… Comment Internet est-elle l’invention qui a le plus modifié l’histoire de l’humanité ?

L’édition 2017 de La Semaine des Médias dresse un panorama du web, de son invention dans les années 1960 à ses projections futures. La série éclaire quelques-unes des innovations majeures de l’histoire d’Internet : réseaux sociaux, smartphones, moteurs de recherche, big data, géolocalisation, objets connectés, etc. Comment et pourquoi Internet est-elle l’invention qui a le plus modifié l’histoire de l’humanité ?

Source : La Semaine des médias 2017 : Toujours connectés ?

« Media education, comunicazione interculturale e Hate speech »: un manuale per i giovani | BandieraGialla

Zaffiria-Centro per l’educazione ai media e Cospe Onlus hanno realizzato il manuale dal titolo « Media education, comunicazione interculturale e Hate speech« , con l’obiettivo di spiegare e contrastare il linguaggio dell’odio sul web, un fenomeno purtroppo sempre più diffuso su Internet, soprattutto tra i giovani.

Il volume è destinato principalmente a educatori e insegnati che nel manuale possono trovare idee ed esempi concreti per affrontare questo tema, a scuola e non solo.

Source : « Media education, comunicazione interculturale e Hate speech »: un manuale per i giovani | BandieraGialla