More topics:

Webinar – Keeping safe online

Topics: Online safety Inappropriate or concerning behaviour Type: Webinars

In this webinar we looked at what sports organisations can do to safeguard both young people and themselves while interacting with members online. 

How safe are our children? 2018

Topics: Online safety Inappropriate or concerning behaviour Research Duty of care Type: Research

This NSPCC report compiles and analyses the most robust and up-to-date child protection data that exists across the four nations in the UK for 2018.

Steering clear of indecent images of children

Topics: Inappropriate or concerning behaviour Online safety Type: Webinars

A CPSU webinar in conjunction with the IWF and Marie Collins Foundation, exploring the ways in which sports organisations can promote a new Home Office campaign about the laws on viewing indecent images online. 

Sample acceptable use statement for the internet and social media

Topics: Online safety Type: Forms

Sample statement for sports clubs to help make children and parents aware of their policies on acceptable behaviour on the internet and social media.

Sample online safety and social media policy

Topics: Online safety Type: Policies

This sample policy gives organisations an idea of the types of safeguards they should outline to protect children and young people online.

Empowering young people to speak out about bullying

Topics: Anti-bullying Online safety Type: Webinars

A CPSU webinar looking at how organisations can support young people to speak out about bullying. 

Staying safe online – social media policy best-practice example

Topics: Anti-bullying Online safety Photographing children Type: Best practice

This display poster provides a good example of how to highlight the key points of a social media policy to participants and spectators. 

Younger children and social networking sites – a blind spot

Topics: Online safety Type: Research

This 2013 NSPCC report describes the experiences of 11-12 year olds on social networking sites. It also looks at roles that parents, social network providers and regulation can play to protect them.

  • 1