Telenor Group releases results from a survey of parents and adults across Asia in order to give greater visibility of the types of digital bullying affecting youth and how they deal with it.
Digi has introduced a new mobile app that enables parents to safeguard their children’s access to the Web as well as provide some tools to monitor and keep track of them.
It would be interesting to see how far the tort of harassment could help victims of stalking, harassment and cyberbullying, but it is really time for Malaysia to legislate against these acts, writes Foong Cheng Leong.
Digi Telecommunications and Telenor Group have reinforced their support for Stop Cyberbullying Day 2016, an international awareness day that aims to reduce cyberbullying globally and which took place on June 17 this year.
People are still recklessly sharing private information over the Internet in risky situations, despite the fact that information shared online can cost them a relationship or a job, according to Kaspersky Lab.
New, complex cases emerged in our courts, and Parliament enacted new laws to combat ‘negativities’ created by social media.
Today’s parents face two ubiquitous questions: Should they allow their children to own mobile phones? If so, how old should a child be? Winnie Lee has some advice.
A survey of schoolchildren in all states in Malaysia showed that they are gaining ‘digital resilience’ and becoming more aware of safe online practices, including what recourse they have when they become victims.
30% of parents feel they have no control over what their children see or do online, while many adults worry that their own, digitally-active parents and grandparents could be equally vulnerable, according to a Kaspersky Lab study.
About one out of five (17%) teenagers between the ages of 12-15 has been subject to cyberbullying, according to research undertaken by Kaspersky Lab in cooperation with media psychologists from the University of Wuerzburg in Germany.