eLearning Papers – Appel à contributions sur la cybersécurité et l’enseignement
- 0 Kummenti
- 24742 Visits
Parler de la cybersécurité en classe doit permettre d’amener les élèves à jeter sur la culture numérique un regard suffisamment critique pour qu’ils puissent faire des choix avisés aussi bien quand ils utilisent des informations en ligne que lorsque eux-mêmes en donnent. eLearning Papers recherche des contributions sur ce sujet pour son vingt-huitième numéro. Rédacteur en chef invité : Jean Underwood, professeur de psychologie à l’Université de Nottingham Trent (Royaume-Uni). Date limite : 16 mars 2012.
Certain competences have been identified as necessary skills young people should have in order to manage security online. These skills include the ability to adopt a critical use of new media (including the ability to assess sources), understanding how to present oneself online, in terms of privacy, identity and reputation management, and developing responsible and ethical online behaviour. A focus on these competencies signals a shift in teaching ICT in the classroom, providing instruction not only on at how technology works, but also on its use.
An educational approach to Cyber Security means raising student awareness of the risks and consequences of their online practices. It should provide a platform that teaches students to recognize and prevent real risks, such as cyber-bullying, identity theft or sexual harassment, and introduces them to existing risk prevention resources, like the Online Police. While there is consensus on the pressing nature of these risks, incorporating Cyber Security into the curriculum is a new practice, at best. The field is in need of best practice scenarios and in-depth discussions surrounding how students can be encouraged to engage in safe Internet use.
eLearning Papers seeks contributions about Cyber Security for young people and the educational sector in both sections: In-Depth and From the Field. We specifically invite contributions which address one or several of the following issues:
- Useful approaches to online security in curriculum design and teaching practice
- Good practice in Cyber Security
- Teaching, learning and promoting critical digital literacy
- Defining at-risk populations and specific security concerns
- National approaches to online safety; national information society policies or ICT in education policies
- Competences for online safety education
- Safety risks for young people and children (safe behaviour online, privacy issues, cyber-bullying, intellectual property rights, involuntary disclosure, etc.)
The article submission closes on March 16, 2012.
The provisional date of publication is April 20, 2012.
For further information and to submit your article, please contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Read the complete call for papers here