In un mondo in cui Internet e i dispositivi connessi giocano un ruolo fondamentale, una grande parte della vita dei bambini è nascosta agli adulti. I genitori devono rispondere a una domanda difficile: come si può essere sicuri che i figli crescano in un ambiente sicuro e protetto senza intromettersi nella loro privacy? Dopotutto, un bambino lasciato solo a navigare su Internet potrebbe entrare in contatto con contenuti dannosi o inappropriati. Secondo un’indagine condotta da Kaspersky Lab e iconKids & Youth, il 36% dei bambini italiani, con età compresa tra gli 8 e i 16 anni, nasconde attività online potenzialmente pericolose ai propri genitori.
A volte siamo i primi a commettere ingenuità sui social, a condividere “scherzi” di cattivo gusto. Cominciamo da qui per educare meglio i bambini e i giovani. Perché “è solo uno scherzo” è proprio la giustificazione principale dei bulli. Di Teo Benedetti e Davide Morosinotto.
Li ha annunciati il ministro Giannini nell'ambito della tre giorni in corso alla Reggia Di Caserta per festeggiare il primo anno di attuazione del Piano Nazionale Scuola Digitale. Ma come sta andando davvero? Ecco una panoramica delle scuole d'Italia
Somewhere in this kind of social context comes Made With Code, a project by Google, Mozilla, Girls Inc, MIT Media Lab, and others to encourage girls to use code meaningfully to address problems and express ideas that are important to them.
We started Made with Code because increasingly more aspects in our lives are powered by technology, yet women aren’t represented in the roles that make technology happen.
If we can inspire teen girls to see that code can help them pursue their passions, whatever they may be, then hopefully they will begin to contribute their voices to the field of technology for the benefit of us all. (DOWNLOAD PDF)
There is an issue with trying to determine why STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) is still a four-letter word to women: We’re asking the wrong question. We should be asking instead, Why is STEM still a four-letter word to girls? Representing women in technology and science begins with raising girls to become a part of those fields. If you’re a woman and belong to the majority of women not employed in a STEM occupation, can you still remember the moment you lost a genuine interest or confidence in those subjects? Well, I can. I often claim to have always been dreadful at studying anything scientific, but that really isn’t true. In fact, I used to excel in the science — I loved everything about it. Until high school, that is. The critical years of shifting between a teenager and a young adult are a main culprit of young girls falling away from STEM.
When I first entered high school, it was one of the most tumultuous years of my life. I became engulfed in the web of social interactions and I started to identify less with biology than I did with a class like English, where I could work in groups and express myself more freely in discussions. These are just a few of the many factors that can extract young women from their interest in STEM, and some you may recognize from your own past. But this doesn’t have to be the case for girls in this evolving world; whether you’re a parent, an educator, a leader, or just someone who cares, you can play a key role in supporting an upcoming generation of STEM-pursuing young women.
Domani è la giornata internazionale per la sicurezza in Rete (Safer Internet Day, 9 febbraio 2016): un tema che riguarda anche i più giovani, perché l’accesso ai social troppo spesso avviene in anticipo rispetto a quanto sarebbe ufficialmente...
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