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You can also remove any of the recommended sites if you’d like. Click Edit in the upper right, and then click the little red icon to unblock someone.To do that, click “Edit” near the top-right of the screen, click the red button next to the website and then click Delete. Newer model i Phones, i Pods and i Pads can update but unfortunately older models, such as the i Pod touch 4 Software Update.Georgi Apostolov of Bulgaria’s Safer Internet Centre told me this was a “manipulation” that “can really affect parents and vulnerable children.” He wrote me that his organization is very thankful they succeeded in countering the “wave of clickbaits” in Facebook, the most widely used social media service in Bulgaria, “but it cost us a week of countering their posts….It has much to do with digital media literacy, which is now our main focus of work,” Apostolov wrote.Last week was the much ballyhooed debut of the i Phone 5S and 5C along with i OS 7.i OS is the Apple operating system for mobile devices.How to block the mobile versions of Facebook, You Tube and other sites A few visitors have asked about this – when adding a website you want to block, try different URL’s (web addresses) if you can’t get it to work using “www”. So if your child’s device can’t be upgraded and you want to block websites, you’ll have to install a kid safe browser instead.For example, to block Facebook on a mobile device, the address you want to block is “m.facebook.com”. Many websites use “m” for the mobile version of their site. Some parents may also find that the Apple web filtering doesn’t give as much fine-tuned control as some of the kid safe browsers offer.
Specific Websites Only – this setting will only allow websites you specify.
Snopes tells of one such community, “Sea of Whales,” the creator of which said “they created the game and the surrounding lore to drive traffic to the page.” That sounds tragically familiar, right?
Debunking false reporting for and with young people becomes supremely important if it’s negative, about their peers and could in any way elicit copycat behavior, something about which suicide prevention experts caution us (see the guidance at Reportingon Suicide.org). After I posted the above, Georgi Apostolov reported that Russia’s long-running daily newspaper Izvestia itself later ran an investigative Blue Whale article debunking the story (in a bit of history, though now just a daily paper, from 1917 until the Soviet Union’s dissolution in 1991 Izvestia was its government’s paper of record).
Or was it that vulnerable teens were attracted to this ‘magical’ subculture?
And Russia was always one of the leading countries with highest [number of] teen suicides in the world.” Media literacy is protective “It would be very bad if the fake is taken up by Western media,” Apostolov wrote, “because then Russian and other countries’ media will re-publish the stories and point at them as a proof that all this garbage is true.” Google News turned up a number of stories in the UK, as well as coverage in Asia. S.-based fact-checking site, cites “an investigation by Radio Free Europe that found that no suicides had been definitively linked to these [“guru”-led] online communities.