Photography – Week 75

By | May 23, 2015

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Weekly Web Harvest (weekly)

By | May 23, 2015

I Think You’ll Find It’s a Bit More Complicated Than That: Amazon.co.uk: Ben Goldacre: 9780007462483: Books tags: toread science journalism complexity truth lies weekly 15 Unusual College Mottos | Mental Floss ” FACIO LIBEROS EX LIBERIS LIBRIS LIBRAQUE” I make free adults out of children by means of books and a balance. tags: weekly latin… Read More

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Welcome, Educators — iKeepSafe

By | May 20, 2015

internet safety for elementary

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Internet

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Videos — iKeepSafe

By | May 20, 2015

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Quick Tips Videos – YouTube

By | May 20, 2015

ikeep safe on digital safety Internet security

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Fordham Law National Study Finds Public School Use of Cloud Computing Services Causes Data Privacy Problems – Fordham Law

By | May 20, 2015

for wade

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Harvard Education Publishing Group – Home

By | May 20, 2015

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Student Digital Privacy and Parental Rights Act of 2015 Introduced Today in Congress | Common Sense Media

By | May 20, 2015

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student

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http://ptac.ed.gov/sites/default/files/Student%20Privacy%20and%20Online%20Educational%20Services%20%28February%202014%29.pdf

By | May 20, 2015

government resource

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COPPA in the Classroom

By | May 20, 2015

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  • The FTC’s new guidance also notes that many schools have formal processes for assessing vendors’ privacy practices “so that this task does not fall on individual teachers’ shoulders.”
  • Of course, once a school has identified who should be providing consent, there remains the problem of verifying that they are the ones giving it. COPPA requires website and online service operators to obtain “verifiable parental consent,” i.e., to ensure that children are not simply impersonating their parents—or teachers—to gain access to a site or service. This raises two distinct problems: first, how to authenticate the identity of the party that appears to be manifesting consent on behalf of a student and, second, how to verify that party has appropriate authority within the school hierarchy to manifest consent.
  • Perhaps the foremost privacy concern voiced by parents, educators and legislators is the appropriation of student data for commercial use.

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