Parent Zone voices its concern over widespread attention paid to the online trend known as ‘Blue Whale’.
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28 April 2017: Girls downplay their maths ability + how students are turning schools green + the two-year-old with her own YouTube cooking show.
21 April 2017: YouTube to offer fake news workshops for teenagers + Phonics boosts reading accuracy + boy on work experience creates code to save heart attack victims.
13 April 2017: fake news + new Amazon dashboard for parents + Grammar schools and 'ordinary working families.'
The new reporting tool helps users who may be suffering from issues such as anorexia or self-harm.
Pokémon Go has already become a gaming phenomenon but with reports of accidents, muggings and even the discovery of a dead body, we examine what parents can do to combat Pokémon danger.
Most popular social media services don’t allow anyone under 13 to join. Even so, lots of younger children manage to set up accounts. What can you do?
You’ve probably heard of public shaming. It’s a centuries-old punishment, for anything from a crime to someone doing something others feel is morally wrong. But what is online shaming? And how does it differ?
A lot of sites and apps specify that users must be aged over 13. Why 13? Vicki Shotbolt explains and offers a guide to the age limits for various popular online activities.
‘Teens turn to, and are obsessed with whichever environment allows them to connect to friends. Most teens aren’t addicted to social media; if anything, they’re addicted to each other.’