ESET has looked deeper into what parents in the United States, Germany, the United Kingdom and Russia regard as the appropriate age for digital activities.
Online surveys by ESET show that a majority of parents in Russia, the United Kingdom, Germany and the United States are not at all happy about their children going digital too early.
An attentive and tech-savvy mom, based in Colonie in New York, has been lauded by the police for helping uncover and bring an online predator to justice.
When it comes to protecting your children online, knowledge of risks is vital. With this in mind, ESET asked Australian parents about their main concerns.
Increasingly, on special occasions like birthdays and Christmas, parents are buying mobile and internet connected devices for their children. Our guide looks at how to make them safe before they are are unwrapped.
Confused about being able to assess the suitability of apps for your children? This handy features highlights some of the key things to look out for.
This introductory guide to online safety offers parents some useful security tips on how to protect their children.
One of the biggest concerns parents have about the internet is the sites their children are browsing. Parental control tools can help allay this worry.
If you're looking to introduce your child to social networks and want peace of mind, look no further. Here are some of the most popular and secure sites.
A survey has found that most parents in the UK are keen to see a minimum age introduced for smartphone ownership.
Children as young as five are surfing the web on a daily basis, but are parents doing enough to educate them on the dangers of the online world? We investigate.
It’s important to ensure your child's data and devices are secure at school and at home. Check out our to back to school digital security guide.
Is your child a security genius? If you think so, here’s what you can do to harness that potential for a career that is exciting and financially lucrative.
The internet is arguably the new frontier for communication, collaboration and business but, with criminals also using it for ill-gotten gains, it does have its bad parts too. And this is making life difficult for parents struggling to keep up with their child’s technology obsession.
With children gradually going back to school in Latin American regions, it’s time to remind our children of the importance of IT security.
Teaching computer security to highly motivated students at Cyber Boot Camp reveals a lack of basic computer science education in California Schools.
Young people are targeted for data theft at 35 times the rate of adults – they are considered an easy target for both digital and physical theft. You can make going back to school an easier transition by ensuring your data and devices are secure both at school and at home.
When it comes to identity theft, the most successful attack is on the person least likely to be aware of activity being carried out in his or her name. That being the case, it is hard to imagine anyone who better fits the bill than a child.
The Internet is a vast source of information for all of us, and naturally some people use that information for good, and some for ill, like grooming and stalking children. So what things can you as a parent, teacher, or other concerned adult do to protect kids against online predators and solicitation?
Children indulge in highly risky behavior online - with nearly one in five 9-11 year olds having physically met strangers they encountered online. Others use false identities - with some under-10s pretending to be 25.