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Lesson Plan by Cassie Bermel B. Ed.

Privacy Online

Pixton Lesson Plan on Privacy Online

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Pixton Lesson Plan on Privacy Online
Pixton Lesson Plan on Privacy Online
This free, printable Pixton lesson plan brings digital citizenship to life with comics and storyboards.

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Privacy Online

Student creations come alive with these themed objects – in addition to our library of over 3,000 props!

  • Camera
    Camera
  • Ipad
    Ipad
  • Lock
    Lock
  • Lock
    Lock
  • Microscope
    Microscope
  • Mouse
    Mouse
  • Notepad
    Notepad
  • Phone
    Phone
  • Prop Magnifying Glass
    Prop Magnifying Glass
  • Television
    Television
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Teacher Guide

Privacy Online

Step 1Class discussion with students
  • What is privacy? What are some examples of things we want to keep private from everyone? What are examples of things we want to keep private from some, but share with others (like friends or parents)?

  • How does privacy in the physical world and privacy in the online world differ?

  • How do you feel when:

    • Someone you don’t know knows your name?
    • A parent goes into your bedroom?
    • A sibling reads your personal emails?
    • Someone follows you around all day?
  • When you are on social media sites like Facebook or Instagram, who can see what information? Discuss in small groups and then share as a class.

  • Is it ever okay for people to breach your privacy? Think of examples.

  • What can we do to protect our Privacy Online? Discuss and have students look at page 10 of Privacy and Internet Life: Lesson Plan for Intermediate Classrooms
Step 2Pixton comic-making activities
Step 3Concluding discussion with students
  • What is something that you learned about online privacy?

  • Why is it important to protect your privacy and manage your privacy settings?
Print this Activity

Pixton Activity: Privacy Online 1 Who Can See Your Account?

Intro

In the introduction to this unit, your class discussed who could see what when it comes to your Facebook or Instagram account. On Facebook, check “Who Can See My Stuff?” under the privacy tab.

Instructions

Using a 3 panel Storyboard, depict and discuss at least three different settings of who can see which things on your Facebook account. If you do not have a Facebook account, you can choose a different social media account, or talk to a friend about their account settings.

Consider:

  • Things only you can see
  • What your friends can see
  • What "friends of friends" and the public can see

See rubric for guidelines.

Rubric: Who Can See Your Account?

Use this interactive rubric for easy, thorough assessment. It can even be used by students for self-assessment!

5 4 3 2 1
Overview The image is focused, has thoughtful details and is insightful. The image is clear, well developed, and logical. The image is easy to follow; ideas are correct, but may be basic or simple. The image discusses some relevant ideas, but may have frequent errors. The image is hard to follow; ideas are not developed.
Meaning Ideas, information and use of detail • strong point of view
• develops ideas clearly and logically with details, examples, and descriptions
• relevant ideas with consistent analysis
• logical descriptions or examples clarify and develop the ideas
• relevant ideas with some analysis
• examples or descriptions are simple and consistent
• few relevant ideas
• examples or descriptions may be poorly developed or illogical
• ideas are not developed
• few details or descriptions
Conventions Complete sentences, spelling, punctuation, grammar (e.g.,
use of pronouns; agreement; verb tense
• correct sentence structure, grammar, spelling and punctuation; may include some errors in complex structures • few errors in basic sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors do not interfere with meaning • occasional errors in sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors rarely interfere with meaning • several errors in sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors may make parts hard to follow • repeated errors in basic sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar often make the writing hard to understand
Total
Print this Activity

Pixton Activity: Privacy Online 2 When It's Okay to Breach Privacy

Intro

Your class discussed certain situations where it might be okay to breach privacy. Think about that conversation for the following activity.

Instructions

Using the Storyboard format, depict at least three situations when it is okay to breach privacy.

  • At least two of them need to be breaching privacy online, and the third can be in real life.

See rubric for guidelines.

Rubric: When It's Okay to Breach Privacy

Use this interactive rubric for easy, thorough assessment. It can even be used by students for self-assessment!

5 4 3 2 1
Overview The image is focused, has thoughtful details and is insightful. The image is clear, well developed, and logical. The image is easy to follow; ideas are correct, but may be basic or simple. The image discusses some relevant ideas, but may have frequent errors. The image is hard to follow; ideas are not developed.
Meaning Ideas, information and use of detail • strong point of view
• develops ideas clearly and logically with details, examples, and descriptions
• relevant ideas with consistent analysis
• logical descriptions or examples clarify and develop the ideas
• relevant ideas with some analysis
• examples or descriptions are simple and consistent
• few relevant ideas
• examples or descriptions may be poorly developed or illogical
• ideas are not developed
• few details or descriptions
Conventions Complete sentences, spelling, punctuation, grammar (e.g.,
use of pronouns; agreement; verb tense
• correct sentence structure, grammar, spelling and punctuation; may include some errors in complex structures • few errors in basic sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors do not interfere with meaning • occasional errors in sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors rarely interfere with meaning • several errors in sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors may make parts hard to follow • repeated errors in basic sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar often make the writing hard to understand
Total
Print this Activity

Pixton Activity: Privacy Online 3 Protecting Your Privacy

Intro

Earlier, your class discussed and researched ways to Protect Your Privacy online. For help with the following assignment, think about that conversation and look at page 10 of Privacy and Internet Life: Lesson Plan for Intermediate Classrooms

Instructions

Using a 3-6 panel Storyboard, illustrate and discuss at least three ways people can protect their privacy.

See rubric for guidelines.

Rubric: Protecting Your Privacy

Use this interactive rubric for easy, thorough assessment. It can even be used by students for self-assessment!

5 4 3 2 1
Overview The image is focused, has thoughtful details and is insightful. The image is clear, well developed, and logical. The image is easy to follow; ideas are correct, but may be basic or simple. The image discusses some relevant ideas, but may have frequent errors. The image is hard to follow; ideas are not developed.
Meaning Ideas, information and use of detail • strong point of view
• develops ideas clearly and logically with details, examples, and descriptions
• relevant ideas with consistent analysis
• logical descriptions or examples clarify and develop the ideas
• relevant ideas with some analysis
• examples or descriptions are simple and consistent
• few relevant ideas
• examples or descriptions may be poorly developed or illogical
• ideas are not developed
• few details or descriptions
Conventions Complete sentences, spelling, punctuation, grammar (e.g.,
use of pronouns; agreement; verb tense
• correct sentence structure, grammar, spelling and punctuation; may include some errors in complex structures • few errors in basic sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors do not interfere with meaning • occasional errors in sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors rarely interfere with meaning • several errors in sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar; errors may make parts hard to follow • repeated errors in basic sentence structure, spelling, punctuation, or grammar often make the writing hard to understand
Total

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