Optus has announced an expansion to its Digital Thumbprint Program,, marking the 20th anniversary of Safer Internet Day today, and to provide more opportunities for regional Australian students to learn about digital safety and wellbeing.
When politicians indulge in grandstanding on issues over which they have no control, the normal reaction is to ignore them and treat them with derision.
Fears have arisen about the agenda of the eSafety Commissioner Julie Inman Grant after the news website Crikey reported that she had appeared on a podcast hosted by an American anti-porn group.
More than 1400 students in Jimboomba and Toowoomba in Queensland are set to participate in a free in-school program that supports young people to be safe, responsible and positive online.
The good folk who man the security agencies in Australia have cleverly pounced on admissions by Google and Facebook during a parliamentary inquiry, that they do not honour 20% of the requests for data disclosure, to push that well-worn barrow: end-to-end encryption will lead to Armageddon.
Students across schools in the Wide Bay region of Queensland are having their online safety skills boosted with participation in the Optus’ Digital Thumbprint Program, a free in-school program that supports young people to be safe, responsible and positive online.
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