E-safety Support has 7 guidance documents - scroll down for details and samples
E-safety Support provide guidance to help you develop good e-safety practice throughout the school community. Covering a range of topics the documents give practical advice on how to keep your people and their data safe.
A key element of e-safety provision in schools is the clear and effective use of reporting procedures. Ofsted will expect all staff and students to know how to report e-safety incidents, and how to recognise when an incident has occurred. The guidance document starts from a common sense approach which is easy for all schools to implement, and helps teaching staff understand what constitutes illegal or inappropriate content. They are then given instructions as to the appropriate response and reporting mechanism. Recommendations are made as to best practice and the protection of children and staff in case of an e-safety incident.
What makes a password strong? The key to creating a strong password is to understand how your password might be stolen, hacked or guessed. This guidance document gives teaching staff an overview of how this is done, and how you can protect yourself. The information can easily be edited and reproduced for the benefit of students or younger pupils. The guidance includes tips for strong passwords, what to avoid doing when you create a password, and useful links for secure password generation, remembering passwords, and creating an encrypted text file to store your passwords. Password security is a key issue in e-safety for everybody, so it is vital that teaching staff understand this and are able to prove to Ofsted that password security is taken seriously in school
Since 1st July 2015, all schools have a duty under the Counter Terrorism And Security Act to keep children safe from harm, especially from the risks of radicalisation and extremism.
This checklist will help identify the key elements your school should have in place.
CSE is an important area for all schools to include as part of their safeguarding policy. This checklist is a self-review tool to support the school in ensuring that it has robust policies and procedures in place to deal with any risks associated with CSE.
The role which the school governor plays in not only developing, but also implementing an e-safety strategy in school is vital.
The Department for Education have highlighted a number of key features of effective practice in relation to online safety in schools and Ofsted have placed greater emphasis on inspecting the effectiveness of the governing body in ensuring that schools meet all of these criteria.
This checklist can be used by school governors as a starting point for assessing the provision in your school.
School leaders can use the sexting checklist when reviewing their strategies in dealing with incidents of children and young people creating, sharing and possessing indecent images (sometimes known as Youth Produced Sexual Imagery).
It is important that schools regularly use this checklist to ensure that policies, training and lesson delivery is up to date.
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