Archives de catégorie : Les nouvelles du net

Cahier de vacances gratuit sur la cybersécurité | France Num, Portail de la transformation numérique des entreprises

Source: Cahier de vacances gratuit sur la cybersécurité | France Num, Portail de la transformation numérique des entreprises

Téléchargez le cahier de vacances pour la sécurité numérique : Les As du Web (par ISSA France)

C’est l’été et aussi la période rêvée pour s’adonner à travailler avec des cahiers de vacances.
ISSA France (association internationale spécialisée dans la cybersécurité) a eu la très bonne idée d’imaginer et de concevoir un cahier de vacances sur la cybersécurité pour toute la famille ; un projet lancé fin 2017 sous le mode du financement participatif.

Il a ainsi été créé et lancé un livret pédagogique cahier de vacances présentant les risques numériques pour les enfants (à partir de 7 ans), les parents et les grands-parents afin d’identifier les risques du Web et des outils numériques et s’en prémunir.

Il est gratuit et librement téléchargeable (20 pages, en PDF) : Les As du Web : cahier de vacances pour la sécurité numérique (dernière version de décembre 2018).

Aborder la sécurité numérique et la cybersécurité par le jeu

L’approche ludo-pédagogique permet à tous et prioritairement aux enfants de découvrir des thèmes de prévention avec un mode langagier adapté à tous via des exercices et des jeux, richement illustrés et explicités avec des schémas pédagogiques.

Pour les parents, c’est l’occasion de se laisser guider via des pages dédiées avec des conseils concrets pour protéger les enfants et toute la famille dans les activités en ligne et avec le numérique.

Cet outil mis à disposition gracieusement permet aussi d’échanger au sein des familles sur ces questions.

Contenu du cahier de vacances

Au sommaire, 20 pages et 6 thématiques sont explorées : les bons réflexes d’usages du Web, des smartphones et tablettes, des réseaux sociaux numériques, des données personnelles et du respect de la vie privée, du harcèlement et de l’intimidation en ligne :

  • Qui se cache derrière ton écran ? Pour quoi faire ?
  • Tes données personnelles : apprends à les reconnaître et protège-les !
  • Le monde numérique n’est pas que pour les enfants. Ne t’y promène pas seul.
  • Le cyberharcèlement : c’est grave !
  • Internet ne dit pas toujours la vérité. Gare aux mensonges pour ne pas les répéter.
  • Sur Internet, reste cool et toi-même.

… avec un diplôme imprimable en fin de cahier et un glossaire pour mieux s’y retrouver dans les mots du numérique.

Un cahier de vacances récompensé

Fait à noter, Les As Du Web a reçu 4 coups de coeur par le Comité paritaire d’évaluation de l’Institut National de la Consommation.

L’INC souligne la grande qualité du cahier des vacances Les As du Web.

Un outil convivial et agréable pour tous, parents et enfants… qui séduira aussi les professionnels dont les TPE PME.MOTS-CLÉS cybersecurite jeuRégionÎle-de-FrancePublié par Jean-Luc Raymond le 13/07/2019 – mis à jour le 09/01/2020Droit affecté au contenu : Licence Creative Commons BY-NC-SA 3.0 FRMettre en favori

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Parenting For a Digital Future April 2019 Roundup – Parenting for a Digital Future

As we prepare to break for the Easter holidays, we take a look back at our posts so far this year. [Header image credit: E. Tjallinks-CC-BY-NC-SA-2.0]

Children’s rights and privacy 

Once more the rights of the child and the protection of their privacy online have been key concerns. Last week, we reflected on the 30th Anniversary of the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child and asked whether it fits the digital age, particularly when there have been huge data breaches of children’s data. The post includes an invitation to respond to the OHCHR consultation, closing on 15 May. A new ICO-funded report, to coincide with Data Privacy Day in January, discussed children’s understandings of privacy and consent online. The report also considered the implications for children’s rights, and gave recommendations for how to improve children’s digital privacy skills. Research by EU Kids Online revealed that while children might understand concepts such as privacy, they still often lack practical digital skills for safeguarding such privacy. For those who want to read more about these urgent issues, see our summary of key readings on children’s data and privacy online.

Safety: identifying the gaps and improvements

Closely related to concerns over children’s privacy were debates surrounding how to keep children safe online amidst cyberbullying, self-harm and fake news on social media. We discussed how schools might use the UK Council of Child Internet Safety’s framework to teach children not only about the opportunities of the internet but how to use it more safely, responsibly and securely. The importance of combining such education in schools with conversations at home, as media use becomes increasingly individualised was also discussed as we marked Safer Internet Day. We discussed how inequalities offline can significantly affect safety online, and considered how online safety education can be improved as a result. The launch of the UK Chief Medical Officer’s report on screen-time and the impact it may be having on children’s mental health raised issues of how to protect children from such risks while also taking a measured approach. Finally, on a more positive note we outlined several improvements in children’s safety that occurred in 2018. Many of these developments have fed into the Government’s new White Paper on Online Harms, about which we shall be blogging in the coming months.

Inequalities: shaping opportunities online and offline

Several posts noted how social inequalities have an impact on children’s opportunities, safety and risks online. Parenting for a Digital Future released its fourth report, on how inequalities such as gender, ethnicity, disability and socio-economic status in the home influence children’s digital lives and affect how much support parents can give children. For example the report found that children who had special educational needs or disabilities were much more like to suffer harm online, according to parents, and asked how such families might be better supported. One organisation described how its scheme has provided lower income parents with disabled children with tablets and training on how to use them. Two posts took into account of how gender inequalities were significant in shaped use of digital media. A major US study by Plan International showed that there was a relationship between parents’ attitudes towards gender and teens’ engagement in sexualized media practices and harassment online. Ethnographic research in rural India also revealed how gendered power dynamics within family structures are being actively shaped and reshaped through the use of mobile phones. We also looked at how teens are moving away from using Facebook and asked what the implications might be for political engagement and class inequalities.

Facing the future

Finally several posts took a look ahead to consider future developments in digital technology. One considered how play might be able to transform how learning is measured in schools by moving away from traditional testing. The ICT Coalition for Children Online’s report asked Europe’s industry experts, parents and young people about emerging tech and the potential threats and opportunities it poses. We also looked at what needs to happen next to ensure the goal of better media literacy is achieved and sustained in the future. Finally, we’re now finishing writing our book, ‘Parenting for a Digital Future,’ and will blog about it more in the coming weeks.

Keep your eye out for our new-look blog, which will be launched soon.

You can stay up to date with our research and new project updates by subscribing to the blog, and by following Sonia and Alicia on Twitter.

About the author

Kate Gilchrist

Posted In: Reflections

Source: Parenting For a Digital Future April 2019 Roundup – Parenting for a Digital Future

Registration Open – Global Media and Information Literacy Week 2018 Feature Conference and Youth Agenda Forum

Register now for the Global Media and Information Literacy (MIL) Week 2018 Feature Events.

The annual celebration of Global MIL Week will take place from 24 to 31 October this year, under the theme “Media and Information Literate Cities: Voices, Powers, and Change Makers”.

Its Feature Conference, the Eighth MIL and Intercultural Dialogue (MILID) Conference, will be held from 24 to 25 October 2018 in Kaunas, Lithuania, under the same theme as Global MIL Week 2018.

The Feature Conference will be followed by the Global MIL Week 2018 Youth Agenda Forum, an event designed by and for youth. It will be held on 26 October 2018 in Riga, Latvia, under the theme “Media and Information Literate Cities in the Era of Algorithms: Youth Voices”.

These two Feature Events are respectively hosted by the Vytautas Magnus University and the University of Latvia.

Global MIL Week is a major occasion for stakeholders around the world to review and celebrate the progress achieved towards “MIL for all”. It is a cap and aggregator for MIL-related events and actions across the world leading up to this Week. Together with its Feature Events, Global MIL Week promotes MIL connections and policies across countries, stakeholders, development issues, disciplines and professions.

Global MIL Week and its Feature Events are for everyone – civil society, local government officials, policy makers, academics, and other city actors alike. Join us at the Feature Events as speakers or participants, come and set up an exhibition of your work, and celebrate with us through organizing local events online or offline. You are also invited to register your local events here. Let us stand together for MIL for all.

See more information about Global MIL Week 2018 on its official website.

For more information, please contact Alton Grizzle, a.grizzle@unesco.org(link sends e-mail), Xu Jing, ji.xu@unesco.org(link sends e-mail), or Wang Xiaotong, x.wang2@unesco.org(link sends e-mail).

Source : Registration Open – Global Media and Information Literacy Week 2018 Feature Conference and Youth Agenda Forum

Information disorder: What can we do?

PACE committee debate: “Democracy  hacked: how to respond?”

On 25th of June 2018, Patrick Penninckx, the Head of the Information Society Department presented the conclusions of the report “Information Disorder” in front of the PACE Committee on Political Affairs and Democracy. The report examines the modern information pollution and provides a new framework for policy makers, legislators, researchers, technologists and practitioners on mis-, dis- and mal-information. It also offers specific recommendations for technology companies, national governments and civil society.

The PACE committee session on “Democracy hacked: how to respond?”, chaired by the thematic rapporteur Frithjof Schmidt (Germany, Socialists, Democrats and Greens Group) has equally included a presentation on security of elections by Simona Granata-Menghini, deputy secretary of the Venice Commission.

 

 Report « Information Disorder: Toward an interdisciplinary framework for research and policy making »

 Leaflet on the Information Disorder Report

 Presentation of Patrick Penninckx, Head of the Information Society Department

Source : PACE committee debate: “Democracy hacked: how to respond?” – News

De quelle éducation aux médias avons-nous besoin ? | InternetActu.net

Source : De quelle éducation aux médias avons-nous besoin ? | InternetActu.net

Lors du dernier SXSW consacré à l’éducation, la chercheuse américaine danah boyd (@zephoria) a, comme à son habitude, délivré une très intéressante conférence sur la question de l’éducation aux médias (vidéo) devant un parterre de spécialistes. Intéressante parce qu’elle remettait en question certaines approches faciles ou rapides de la façon dont on considère l’éducation aux médias.

A lire et réfléchir avec distance critique?

 

Campagne Jeunesse contre le Discours de Haine

Rapports de séminaires et conférences

Entre 2012 et 2017, le Service de la jeunesse du Conseil de l’Europe a organisé des formations, des conférences et séminaires européens et régionaux dans le cadre de la campagne de jeunesse du Mouvement contre le discours de haine. Ces manifestations ont renforcé la capacité des campagnes nationales, des militants en ligne et des organisations partenaires à combattre le discours de haine et à agir en faveur des droits de l’homme en ligne.

Les archives suivantes contiennent :

  • des rapports sur les activités européennes et régionales de la campagne de jeunesse
  • des compte-rendus des réunions du groupe de suivi chargé par le Conseil mixte pour la jeunesse d’orienter, de soutenir et de suivre la mise en œuvre de la campagne.
  • des rapports, manuels et outils de campagne élaborés par les campagnes nationales et les militants du Mouvement contre le discours de haine. Ils sont rassemblés dans le Compendium des ressources.

Source: Rapports de séminaires et conférences

12th meeting of the CDMSI: pluralism of media and transparency of media ownership and internet intermediaries – BLOG DE LA CONFERENCE DES OING – BLOG OF THE CONFERENCE OF INGOs

 

 

 

 

The Steering Committee on Media and Information Society (CDMSI) will hold its 12th meeting from 20 to 23 June 2017 in Strasbourg. Its main focus will be the preparation of two standard setting documents, respectively on pluralism of media and transparency of media ownership and on internet intermediaries.

The Conférence of INGOs is invited to present the work of the 2017 sessions and highlight the needs of cooperation between civil society and the states regarding media and the information society.

 Draft Annotated Agenda: 12th meeting: 20 – 23 June 2017

 Steering Committee on Media and Information Society (CDMSI)

Source : 12th meeting of the CDMSI: pluralism of media and transparency of media ownership and internet intermediaries – BLOG DE LA CONFERENCE DES OING – BLOG OF THE CONFERENCE OF INGOs

Monitoring online hate speech: Facebook complied with EU standards, Twitter failed – MEDIA AGAINST HATE

Published on 2017-06-06
On Thursday (01/06/2017) EU Commissioner Vera Jourova presented the results of the second review of the code of conduct combating illegal online hate speech. “A year ago, when we launched it, there was a lot of skepticism. Some thought it could be a step towards censorship on the Internet, but today’s results are encouraging,” said Jourova. On average, in 59 % of the cases, the IT companies removed illegal content flagged to them. This is more than twice the level of 28 % that was recorded six months earlier.

IT companies, such as Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and Microsoft last year signed up to the voluntary code to take action in Europe within 24 hours, following rising concerns about the increase of racist and xenophobic content on social media which was triggered by the refugee crisis and attacks in Western Europe. After signing the code they became be responsible to have either regulations or guidelines to make clear that “promotion of incitement to violence and hateful conduct” is prohibited.

According to the last findings, the amount of notifications reviewed within 24 hours improved from 40 % to 51 % over the last six months, but the results vary between companies. “While Facebook fulfills the commitments on a swift check and removal and is the only one that fully achieves the target of reviewing the majority of notifications within the day, others need to further approve removal rates and act quicker,” reported Jourova.

Twitter removed hate speech from its network less than 40 percent of the time after such content had been flagged to the company. That shows significant improvement from the last year’s study, which found that it removed a mere 19 percent of hate speech when notified, but it still failed to meet the European standard.

Companies are also taking better into account the content, flagged by general public, as before they mainly considered content flagged by trusted reporters, and try to give more feedback on how the notifications are assessed.

The European Commission and IT companies both pointed out the importance of freedom of expression when the code was published. However, in a comprehensive review of the Code, Article 19 concluded that such measures could still negatively affect freedom of expression and increase censorship by private companies on their online platforms.

In that context, Jourova drew attention to a recent survey which showed that 75 % of those participating in debates online had come across episodes of hate speech, abuse, threat, which deterred them from engaging in online discussion. “So we are not limiting free speech, but enabling it, fostering more discussions and exchange. Radicalization of young people also happens a lot online, so this is a fight against terrorism as well,” she concluded.

The Commissioner will discuss the results of the second review with justice ministries this week. In her proposal, she will focus on the following:

  1. to continue the monitoring in cooperation with civil society and IT companies,
  2. to work towards increasing transparency by the companies’ feedback to users on how notices are assessed,
  3. to promote and encourage cooperation between national authorities and IT companies namely through national contact points,
  4. and on outreach to further companies.

 

 

Source : Monitoring online hate speech: Facebook complied with EU standards, Twitter failed – MEDIA AGAINST HATE

Semaine Mondiale de l’Education aux Médias et à l’Information 2017 – Mise en ligne du site web et ouverture des inscriptions

La sixième célébration annuelle de la Semaine mondiale de l’éducation aux médias et à l’information (EMI) se tiendra du 25 octobre au 1 novembre 2017, sur le thème « L’éducation aux médias et à l’Information en temps critiques: Réinventer les méthodes d’apprentissage et les environnements de l’information ». L’événement marquant de la Semaine mondiale EMI 2017 est la Septième Conférence de l’Education aux Médias et à l’Information et du Dialogue Interculturel (MILID).

Source : Semaine Mondiale de l’Education aux Médias et à l’Information 2017 – Mise en ligne du site web et ouverture des inscriptions

« School on the Cloud: dealing with a paradigm shift in education »

Tue, Jun 20, 2017 8:00 PM – 9:00 PM CEST

One of the strongest trends in business is a swift towards internet based services. Everything needed to create fully internet based schools is already invented, it just have to be organized and put into practice. The webinar will discuss how and why this shift will take place and how the foundations for understanding a school and learning practices will move into a new paradigm.
Please register for « School on the Cloud: dealing with a paradigm shift in education » on Jun 20, 2017 8:00 PM CEST at:

https://attendee.gotowebinar.com/register/1126313706189846018

After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the webinar.

Brought to you by INGOs of the Conférence of the Council of Europe