- Is aware of the OIPC, FIPPA, and the Cloud Computing Guidelines and follows them
- Understands what constitutes personal information
- Understands that privacy online is a personal choice and must be respected
- Understands that, as a preservice teacher or inservice teacher in the schools, that you assume a “public body” hat and have a duty of care for your learners, their parents and families, and your colleagues with regard to their privacy and protection of personal information
- Is aware that the Canadian federal government states that the chances are remote that the US Patriot Act will access personal information of Canadians, but recognizes that it is our responsibility to protect privacy preferences and to ensure that consent obtained is informed consent. Some families may be involved with restraining orders and need to be private for their safety, but the reasons for privacy may be preference. Either way, it is not our business as to the reasons for privacy preferences, but it is our responsibility to uphold preferences.
- Understands how media moves through networks into US cloud-based services (e.g., back-ups on iTunes, syncing with Dropbox, messages with personal information is sent on Gmail, blog RSS subscriptions, etc.)
- Understands that these acts do not prohibit participation in networked tools outside of Canada and many school districts are in need of teachers who model networked literacy and positive citizenship online for their learners
- Is familiar with section 4(b) of the BC Digital Literacy Framework and is prepared to integrate it in teaching and learning
- Understands what appropriate consent looks like for public bodies and is aware of what alternative steps are to support learners when consent is not obtained.