OnGuardOnline.gov - OnGuard Online provides practical tips from the federal government and the technology community to help you guard against internet fraud, secure your computers, and protect your privacy.
GetNetWise.org - A project of the Internet Education Foundation, the GetNetWise coalition wants Internet users to be just "one click away" from the resources they need to make informed decisions about their and their family's use of the Internet.
- Cyberbully411, created by Internet Solutions for Kids, is an effort to provide resources for youth who have questions about or have been targeted by online harrassment.
- ConnectSafely, a project of Tech Parenting Group, is for parents, teens, educators and advocates for learning about safe, civil use of Web 2.0 together.
- iKeepSafe educational resources teach children of all ages, in a fun, age-appropriate way, the basic rules of Internet safety, ethics, and the healthy use of connected technologies.
- A nonprofit news service for parents, educators, and policymakers who want to keep up on the latest technology news and commentary about online youth, in the form of a daily blog or weekly email newsletter.
- The NetSmartz Workshop is an interactive, educational safety resource from the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children and Boys & Girls Clubs of America that uses age-appropriate, 3D activities to teach children how to stay safer on the Internet.
- WiredSafety provides help, information, and education to Internet and mobile device users of all ages.
- Through collaboration with the government, corporate, non-profit and academic sectors, the National Cyber Security Alliance seeks to create a culture of cyber security and safety awareness by providing knowledge and tools to prevent cyber crimes and attacks.
By visiting this virtual mall, kids can learn to be smarter consumers. By playing games, they learn how to protect their privacy, how to spot and avoid frauds and scams, how advertising affects them, and how they benefit when businesses compete.
Advertising is everywhere. Here, kids learn critical thinking skills and apply them to understanding advertising, asking three essential questions: Who’s responsible for the ad?, What is the ad actually saying? and What does the ad want me to do?