In a new video series by the Center for Information Security, researchers from the CenterFor Information Security (CIS) in collaboration with The Next Step Institute and the Institute for the Study of Information Security in Berlin explore the common misconceptions about how parents, teachers, and school personnel interact with their children in an informal setting.
The CIS video series explores the relationship between informal communication and the risks of Internet use, how informal communication influences kids’ social and academic development, and how parents and teachers can be better informed about the risks and benefits of informal communication.
“It’s really important that we start educating parents, educators, and others about the importance of educating kids about the benefits of communicating in a way that is informal,” said CIS senior researcher David Rieber.
“It’s a way of being more open, sharing information, and more open about things that might be important to your child.”
In the first episode of the series, CIS researchers explore the misconceptions and misconceptions that are common about how informal communications are viewed and discussed among parents and their children.
The researchers say that in addition to this common misconception, there are also common misunderstandings about how to protect children and their information, such as the perception that people with disabilities are hiding things from their children, the misconception that children are being pressured to divulge sensitive information, the misunderstanding that children can be “sneaky,” and the misunderstanding of the difference between “confidential and confidential” information.
In the second episode of this series, the researchers delve deeper into the common myths and misconceptions about Internet safety and how they impact children’s safety and well-being.
CIS researchers say they wanted to show parents that this is not just a social construct, and that the myths are grounded in fact.
“The internet is like a network of connections and communication networks, so there are always ways to connect people who are different to share information,” said Rieberg.
“There’s always ways for people to interact and to have a conversation.
We’re always trying to build those connections and to be able to understand how these things work.”
The first video series, “Safe Space” will be available on YouTube starting Tuesday, March 12, at 6 p.m.
The second video series will be released on YouTube every Tuesday through May 31, and the third video series on YouTube in June.
In addition to video content, CIS will provide a guide to help parents and educators learn how to better interact with kids and communicate more openly.
The CIS video website also provides a list of resources and links to other sources for parents, parents and school staff.
For more information on the Center For Information Security’s research and the CIS video production, please visit the CIS website.