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Slideshow

Alert of the Month: Students

 


It is difficult to know what news is real and fake online.  If you see a news story online and it upsets you or you are not sure if it is true or not, always speak to a trusted adult about it. 

  • Some key questions to consider when analysing online news and stories:
  • Who created the news article and why might they have written it? 
  • Has it been presented fairly and with a balanced opinion? 
  • How is knowing this news helpful? What might have been left out of the news? 
  • Do the details, contents, pictures, sources, quality of writing, spelling give clues to it being fake or truthful?  
  • Is the heading ‘Click Bait’? Might people get paid if you click on it? 
  • Who might benefit or be harmed by the message  

 

 

Image result for online friendship

Friendships

It can be upsetting and very frustrating when you fall out with friends.  Avoid sharing your feelings publicly on social media and take time to think about the safest and most respectful way to respond. Approaching the situation calmly and speaking  face to face with people is a good way to start sorting out your differences - much safer than sharing them online and saying something you will regret. Remember that you cannot delete this and it will form part of your digital footprint. 

 

Remember to keep your behaviour online positive by applying the same rules of respect, courtesy and acceptance you use in person when you are online.   
 

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