This document provides educators with tips for protecting student data.
- Material Type:
- Val Emrich
- MSDE Admin
- Date Added:
This document provides educators with tips for protecting student data.
This is the GitHub repository for course CMP 414/765: Artificial Intelligence taught at The City University of New York, Lehman College, in Fall 2022
Cybersecurity represents a comprehensive challenge facing all staff in K-12 organizations and requires the creation of a culture of cybersecurity within each K-12 organization. This paper identifies and addresses staffing cybersecurity across the K-12 organization, including identifying several strategies for staffing cybersecurity within the school system. These strategies include developing focused cybersecurity positions; incorporating cybersecurity duties and responsibilities in all existing K-12 technology positions, leveraging cross-district collaboration and/or managed services to augment cybersecurity staffing; and expanding the expectation that cybersecurity is a responsibility of all members of the K-12 education community.
This presentation covers the legal environment of cybercrime to date. It addresses: the challenges of law enforcement; federal government vs. state jurisdiction of cybercrime; law enforcement department and agencies which handle cybercrime; criminal statutes and privacy statutes.
This guide is meant to help teachers utilize technology in the classroom while protecting their students’ privacy.
Technology tools and apps are making it possible for educators and students to collaborate, create, and share ideas more easily than ever. When schools use technology, students’ data—including some personal information—is collected both by educators and often the companies that provide apps and online services. Educators use some of this data to inform their instructional practice and get to know their students better. It is just as essential for educators to protect their students as it is to help them learn.
Ethics and Information Technology focuses on the ethical dilemmas that exist where human beings, information objects, and social computing technologies interact. The course explores emerging ethical models from historical and cross-cultural perspectives and then applies these models to a variety of new and emerging technologies that are inherently social in their construction and use. Initial examples of issues that the course covers in discrete modules include: the integrity of digital content in a networked world; identity and avatars; and interpersonal engagement through online games and virtual environments. Students explore the technological underpinnings of associated technology systems, experiment with individual and group interaction with technologies, and examine the mechanics of ethical and unethical behaviors.
Sexting, like anything that's fun, runs its risks — but a serious violation of privacy shouldn't be one of them. Amy Adele Hasinoff looks at problematic responses to sexting in mass media, law and education, offering practical solutions for how individuals and tech companies can protect sensitive (and, ahem, potentially scandalous) digital files.
This Problem-Based Learning Assignment addresses the following questions:
- When do Americans have the right to privacy?
- Are there ever any circumstances where Americans should give up certain rights to privacy in order to have greater security measures to be protected by the government?
Grabber: a John Oliver video and two articles about snapchat and internet privacy, relevant to students' worlds
Introductory mini lesson is included
In the Culminating Activity students are researching the FBI v. Apple debate. They are split into four group sand must collaborate together to come up with a stance their perspective would agree with alongside historical events in history that support their side.
In this interactive lesson, students consider the issue of internet privacy, both in their own lives and in society, including government spying, parental monitoring, and corporate tracking of consumers. What is the connection and potential conflict between safety and privacy, both on a personal and institutional level?
The K12 Security Information eXchange (K12 SIX) released “Cybersecurity Frameworks: What K-12 Leaders Need to Know,” a new resource for state and local education leaders encouraging the adoption of nationally recognized cybersecurity best practices. This white paper was commissioned by the State Educational Technology Directors Association (SETDA) as part of the work of its Cybersecurity & Privacy Collaborative.
Privacy presentation presented at the MSDE Inspired Designer OER Development workshop. Privides a general overview of federal student data privacy regulations as well as Maryland COMAR. Also includes activities and additional resources for a professional development session.
Edward Snowden's revelations about government surveillance of private citizens sparked debate around the world about the trade off between privacy and security. The Institute for Humane Studies invited Professor Ronald Sievert of Texas A&M and Cindy Cohn, legal director for the Electronic Frontier Foundation to answer questions about government data collection. This is their debate.
Edward Snowden's leak of classified information about the NSA's surveillance of American citizens has touched off a debate about the need for government secrecy versus the public's right to know. Two student readings and discussion questions probe the controversy.
Whilst this specifically covers the issue of privacy / moral rights / ethical rights with medical OERs, this guide is applicable for all learning and teaching subjects.
Nachhaltige Digitalisierung ist eine Digitalisierung, die sich einbettet in die Werte und Normen der Gesellschaft sowie die planetaren Grenzen beachtet. Um zur Umsetzung von nachhaltiger Digitalisierung beizutragen, hat die Volkshochschule Bonn im Rahmen der Learning City Bonn ein modular aufgebautes Weiterbildungsangebot für die DozentInnen entwickelt und stellt es Volkshochschulen und anderen Einrichtungen der Weiterbildung zur Verfügung. abei ist die Kernfrage: Wie können Dozent*innen unterstützt werden, Aspekte einer nachhaltigen Digitalisierung zu beachten und zu vermitteln? Wir verstehen dabei nachhaltige Digitalisierung als Querschnittsthema, das mit unterschiedlichen Schwerpunkten je nach Kurs und Format zur Anwendung kommen kann. Dozent*innen werden sowohl als Weiterbildungsakteure sowie als Multiplikator*innen angesprochen. Als Themenfelder nachhaltiger Digitalisierung wurden erarbeitet: Teilhabe, Klima- und Ressourcenschutz, Privatheit, Selbstbestimmung und Wohlbefinden.
Die Praxisboxen umfassen (für den Anfang) folgende Module:
- Ökologischer Rucksack des Smartphones“
- „Always on? Klimasensibel lehren“
- „Digital inklusiv – Vielfalt online ermöglichen“
- „Sharing is caring“
- „Gemeinsam Spaß statt Social Distancing“
- „Mit Mehrdeutigkeit und Widersprüchen gut leben“
- „Wenn Du nichts bezahlst, bist Du das Produkt!“
Die Praxisboxen sind nach einer jeweils gleichen Systematik aufgebaut, die sich auf Lehr-Lernsituation sowie die Herausforderung der nachhaltigen Digitalisierung bezieht. Sie stellen praxisorientiert Handlungsmöglichkeiten, Tipps sowie Impulse zur Übertragung des Themas auf eigene Kontexte dar. Hinweise zum Weiterlesen werden gegeben. Die Praxisboxen können nach Bedarf ausgewählt werden.
14. Brave New World: Privacy, Data Sharing and Evidence Based Policy Making
The trifecta of globalization, urbanization and digitization have created new opportunities and challenges across our nation, cities, boroughs and urban centers. Cities in particular are in a unique position at the center of commerce and technology becoming hubs for innovation and practical application of emerging technology. In this rapidly changing 24/7 digitized world, governments are leveraging innovation and technology to become more effective, efficient, transparent and to be able to better plan for and anticipate the needs of its citizens, businesses and community organizations. This class will provide the framework for how cities and communities can become smarter and more accessible with technology and more connected.
This unit defines privacy, confidentiality, and security of health information, including the HIPPA Privacy and Security Rules.
How safe are your students online? This lesson includes resources with facts and tips about online privacy and security for students. Students will 1.) evaluate resources for best practices in cyber privacy and security and 2.) identify a goal to strengthen an area of cyber privacy and security in their online behavior. (Thumbnail image attribute: Alpha Stock Images http://alphastockimages.com/)
This resource guide was created as an accompaniment for a hands-on, three-hour workshop on the basics of online privacy and security in a Canadian context. The workshop is designed for young adults and adults with basic computer/phone/online skills: we assume participants know how to get online, how to do basic internet searches, and how to install simple tools and software on their devices. The workshop is most often taught in public library settings.
This guide provides:
- an overview of security and privacy
- information about key privacy technologies including ad blockers, tracking detection, basic encryption tools, secure messaging tools and password management
- some "advanced" information on Virtual Private Networks (VPNs), Tor, private email services, and more
- instructional guides for basic tools, customized for Windows, MacOS, Android, iOS and ChromeOS devices
This lesson is designed for students in adult basic education grade level E (low and high adult secondary education). The purpose of this lesson is to develop student proficiency in reading and analyzing text. The lesson topic is the issue of an individual’s right to privacy as balanced with the government’s responsibility for security of its citizens.