Digital Citizenship

View Deb Stanley's digital citizenship curriculum:
        Tech Time: Digital Citizenship, based on the Nine Elements of Digital Citizenship
Digital Citizenship resources
 Computer Safety Resources
CSLA's Digital Citizenship course
Cyber Hero America: engage K-6 students in classroom digital literacy training  
Cybersafety: Awareness, Education, and Prevention (teacher resources)
Cybersafety Lessons, by Marie Slim  
Cybersafety links  by Karen Cole   
Digital Citizens, edited by Margaret Baker
Digital Citizenship: Rights, Roles, Responsibilities (teacher lessons)    
Digital citizenship videos from the AASL Smackdown
Digital Citizenship Learning Tools from Dr. Joyce Valenza
Digital Literacy Pathways in California (PDF) lessons and information to be a responsible "digizen."  
Educational Origami: The Digital Citizen  
Federal Trade Commission "NET CETERA" cybersafety materials   
Have students explore digital citizenship via CSLA's Teen Learning 2.0
K-12 Digital Citizenship: lessons in collaboration with the Library Teacher  
NetSmatz Workshop: great resources on cybersafety     
"The Nine Themes of Digital Citizenship."
Willard MS Cybersavvy Curriculum, Recommended Videos, etc.
Wired Safety: Cyber Safety Through Information Literacy (lessons)  

Digital Citizenship tutorials
Teen Learning 2.0    
Tools2Create: student tutorial   

You need to know about:
     10 Big Myths about copyright explained    
     Copyright and Fair Use Guidelines
     Copyright and Fair Use Chart, Darla Magana  
      NOTE: It is illegal to transfer VHS to DVD without permission of the copyright holder. You can make back up copies that stay in the library and may not circulate (so they are pretty useless.) Consider your VHS as items that have worn out like books do. You must replace VHS with purchased DVDs. George Pilling, CAlib posting, Feb 25, 2011.
     Copyright-friendly music and sound
     Welcome to Copyright Kids!  
Creative Commons
     See videos below
     What is Creative Commons?    
     Evaluating Print Sources
     Evaluating Print and Web Sources
     Five Criteria for Evaluating Web Pages
     Information Quality
Fair Use
     Fair Use from the Center for Social Media
     Fair Use YouTube video from Stanford Center for Internet and Society

          These are only guidelines in copyright law. Read the copyright law If the average falls at 3 or above, you should be allowed to use a copyrighted item whether or not the owner of the copyright gives permission. In general, the last row is the most important in a court of law, but it does not trump the other categories. It is always best to ask for permission whenever possible. Always credit the creator.
          Compiled by George Pilling 2008. This is not copyrighted. It is a compilation of facts with some interpretation

     How Students Use Technology to Cheat   
     Plagiarism (extensive resources)   
     Preventing Plagiarism, from   

     The Plagiarism Checker
Click here for this tutorial  

     You Quote It, You Note It! (Plagiarism tutorial seen below)      

Click here to view this plagiarism tutorial

Diagnosis: Plagiarism

Click here to view this video  

Click here to play this game   

Creative Commons Video

What is Creative Commons? Wanna Work Together RG Remix

How to Connect With Digitally Distracted Students