With few teens actually talking to their parents about incidents of cyberbullying involving them or occurring at their school, it’s hard to know.
What can you do as a parent?
Perhaps you’ve considered it, but didn’t know what would happen if you did, or if what you were considering reporting was in fact reportable. Well, BullGuard has looked into it for you, and here it is: a quick guide to what and how things are ‘reported’ on Facebook.
What should be reported on Facebook?
Here at BullGuard, we’re happy to help you make that transition safe and simple, in just 1 Easy Step:
How Strong is YOUR Password?
The iPhone 5 has been out for about two weeks, and yes, there are already scams out there tailored to your new shiny device. Given the popularity of Apple devices, they are often the target of cybercriminals, and with all the hype about the new iPhone 5, it’s really no surprise that it has become the newest target.
BullGuard is here to help you identify the top three new scams:
According to Common Sense Media’s new study, more than a 1/3 of teens have used a mobile phone to cheat in school, at least once, and as more and more children begin to get mobile phones at younger ages, this is obviously a serious issue that deserves immediate attention.
Before we delve into who’s tracking your cookies and why, let’s make sure we all understand what Cookies are. Cookies are tiny files that hold data specific to a website, and allow that website to tailor the site to the user. The cookie helps the website to customize by first name and last name and other similar, small pieces of data.