Digital Citizenship Resources

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Below are the resources I discovered week by week throughout my Digital Citizenship course at Lamar University.

Week 1 Resources:

Brichacek, A. (2017, December 14). Infographic: Citizenship in the digital age. Retrieved August 30, 2019, from

Curran, M. (2012, June). iCitizen: Are you a socially responsible digital citizen. Paper presented at the International Society for Technology Education Annual Conference, San Antonio, TX. Retrieved from icitizen_paper_M_Curran.pdf

Heick, T. (2018, December 17). The definition of digital citizenship. Retrieved from

Ohler, J. (2012). Digital citizenship means character education for the digital age. Education Digest: Essential Readings Condensed for Quick Review, 77(8), 14-17. (PDF: Ohler_Digital_citizenship_means_character_education_2012.pdf)

Polgar, D. R., & Curran, M. B.F.X. (2017, December 5). We shouldn’t assume people know what digital citizenship is. Retreived from

Ribble, M. (2015). Digital citizenship in schools: Nine elements all students should know (3rd ed.).

Week 2 Resources:

Crossman, D. (2016, October 29). Simon Sinek on millennials in the workplace [Video file]. Retrieved from

Dwek, C. (2010). How can you change from a fixed mindset to a growth mindset? Retrieved from

Federal Communications Commision (2015). Open internet. Retrieved from

Lenhart, A. (2015, April 9). Teens, social media & technology overview 2015. Retrieved from

Long, C. (2015). What net neutrality means for students and Educators. Retrieved from

Madden, M., & Raine, L. (2015). Americans’ attitudes about privacy, security and survellance. Retrieved from

TED. (2014, July 8). A 30-year history of the future: Nicholas Negroponte [Video file]. Retrieved from

Week 3 Resources:

 Association of Research Libraries, The Program on Information Justice and Intellectual Property, & The Center for Social Media. (2012, January). Code of best practices in fair use for academic and research libraries. Retrieved from

Bailey, J. (2013, October). The Difference Between Copyright Infringement and Plagiarism. Retrieved from

Bringham Young University. (2017). Copyright basics. Retrieved from

Creative Commons. (2014, March 5). Best practices for attribution. Retrieved from

dschrimsher. (2010, February 7). Fair use photo story.wmv [Video file]. Retrieved from

Piculell, A. (2013, April 25). TEACH Act- dmf [Video file]. Retrieved from 

TEDx Talks. (2011, July 5). TEDxGoodenoughCollege- Lettie Ransley- copyright in the digital age [Video file]. Retrieved from

Tepp, S., & Oman, R. (2015, October). A 21st century copyright office: The conservative case for reform [White paper]. Retrieved from Hudson Institute website:

United States Copyright Office. (2012). Copyright basics. Retrieved from  

Week 4 Resources:

Brewer, G., & Kerslake, J. (2015). Cyberbullying, self-esteem, empathy and loneliness.     Computers in Human Behavior, 48, 255-260. Brewer_Cyberbullying_Self-            esteem_Empathy_Loneliness.pdf

Hinduja, S., & Patchin, J. W. (2015). Bullying beyond the schoolyard: Preventing and        responding to cyperbullying. (2nd ed.). Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin.

Ryan’s Story Presentation LTD. (2015). Ryan’s story. Retrieved from

Struglinski, S. (2006, August 18). Schoolyard bullying has gone high-tech. Retrieved from

TED. (2013, March 8). “To this day”…for the bullied and beautiful | Shane Koyczan [Video file].   Retrieved from

TED. (2015, March 20). The price of shame | Monica Lewinsky [Video file]. Retrieved from

Week 5 Resources:

The Brainwaves Video Anthology. (2015, August 18). Jason Ohler – Reinventing education [Video file]. Retrieved from

Ohler, J. (2015). Digital citizenship: An opportunity for everyone. Retrieved from