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Protect-ED

With increased focus on schools' duty of care to students and parents, now is the time for schools to demonstrate that good information governance is an ongoing priority. Students and their parents must know precisely how their personal information is collected, how it is used, for what purpose and by whom.

PROGRAM

0745 – 0845 SPONSOR BREAKFAST AAIC
0830 – 0900 REGISTRATION OPEN
0900 – 0905 CONFERENCE OPEN Patrick Avenell
APN Educational Media
0905 – 1030 PRIVACY LAW IN SCHOOLS
This session will provide an introduction to your legal responsibilities to protect the privacy of both your students and staff. Whether your school is public or private, leading privacy consultant and trainer Anna Johnston of Salinger Privacy will guide you through the privacy principles that apply to you, and offer examples of how they apply in practice, within the school setting.
Anna Johnston
Director
Salinger Privacy
1030 – 1050 MORNING TEA
1050 – 1150 SEX, LOVE AND YOUNG PEOPLE IN THE SOCIAL MEDIA AGE
What do young people have to say about why they share explicit images with each other, what they think the risks are and what they want to know more about when it comes to intimate relationships? In this talk, Professor Lumby will report back on extensive research she did in Australian high schools with 13-17 year olds and discuss what they told her about growing up in the online and social media era. She will also draw on her expertise in sex and ethics education to outline a best practice education approach to keeping young people safe and well-informed.
Catharine Lumby
Professor of Media Macquarie University
1150 - 1250 RESPONDING TO ONLINE BEHAVIOURS WITH CONFIDENCE
What do the cyberbullying complaints received by the Office tell us about the behaviours teachers need to be alert to? The Office has received complaints for over 12 months and in this short time we have observed some trends and emerging behaviours. The knowledge we have gleaned will help you and your students. We will provide practical guidance and resources you can use in your schools including new resources that harness the power and influence of peer stories.
As the national leader for the promotion of online safety for children, the Office of the Children’s eSafety Commissioner plays an important role in the removal of child sexual abuse material, the removal of serious cyberbullying from social media as well as technology facilitated abuse against women and young people.
Andree Wright
Acting e-Safety Commissioner
Office of the e-safety Commissioner
1250 – 1330 LUNCH
1330 - 1415 RECORD KEEPING IN SCHOOLS: NAVIGATING THE MINEFIELD
Record keeping in schools is a veritable minefield. With conflicting legal and duty of care obligations, combined with multiple data management systems, it is little wonder that many schools struggle to implement effective policies and practices for the management and retention of information. This session will look at how schools can implement effective record keeping measures to meet these challenges.
David Griffith
Managing Director
CompliSpace
1415 - 1500 THE VIRTUAL CLASSROOM
Nick examines the different dimensions around security and privacy related in a controlled physical classroom vs a virtual classroom, offers strategies around learning in an uncontrolled environment and considers the future of the Australian virtual learning environment.
Nick Stanley
Managing Director
Tribal Group
1500 – 1520 AFTERNOON TEA
1520 – 1620 ThinkUKnow
The ThinkUKnow team will cover issues relating to children and young peoples’ privacy and security online, their relationships with other users and their online reputation. It will provide insight into the devices young people are using, as well as the popular websites, apps and social networking sites they’re accessing.
Daniela Fernandez
& Peter Stein
ThinkUKnow team
1620 – 1655 MEETING THE SECURITY CHALLENGE IN SCHOOLS: A CORE LEADERSHIP FUNCTION
Schools are expected to be a safe and nurturing setting. The school setting is facing ongoing and dynamic security challenges. There are increasing concerns in school communities regarding extreme scenarios of armed offenders and even terrorism. However, there a 33 identified categories of everyday crime that can have an impact on a school and its community. Schools need to re-think the ways in which the traditional security risks and the ’new’ risks are managed. It’s not just about locks and cameras.
Leon Harris
Principal Consultant
Harris Crime Prevention Services
1650 – 1700 CONFERENCE CLOSE Patrick Avenell

* Provisional program subject to change without notice at the discretion of the organiser

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