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"If you can interact with someone else," she said, "that's social media."Ms Britnell was referring to popular games like Minecraft, Clash of Clans and Roblox, which, when played on a public web server, all have a chat room function, meaning that if your child plays on any of them, strangers anywhere in the world can contact them."I asked the kids, 'Who has ever [received] a message on an online gaming chat?

' and probably about 40 per cent put their hands up," said Ms Smith, of a recent online safety talk she gave at an Australian primary school.

And these come on the back of countless other cases showing how social media is also connected with a rise in the vilification of women, bullying, and a growing number of children presenting at psychologist's offices with social media-related anxiety. Parents are too overwhelmed by how much social media their children use — on platforms they do not understand — to help them safely navigate them."That's like a full-time job," said one dad I know, about the prospect of having to regularly monitor his 10-year-old son's social media activity.

When Catherine contacted the girl's mother herself, she was shocked by her response."She said, 'I'm not going to get her to apologise, because it's in the past'."Many parents know placing boundaries around their child's social media usage can be a fraught exercise."She's in full teenage rebellion mode, so she's started the put-downs, the eye rolling, huffing when mum addresses these topics," said one mother of a 12-year-old girl.That may have been the case for one Sydney mother, Gillian*, whose friend texted her photos of a man's genitals as a joke.It was only some time after she received the text on her i Phone that Gillian realised that her texts popped up on all the other Apple devices in her house, including her desktop computer, i Pad, and all of the family's mobile phones. Did her three children, who range in age from six to eleven, see them? Many parents do not realise that online games often have a social media component, said Kellie Britnell, senior education advisor at the Office of the Children's e Safety Commissioner.During a recent online safety talk she gave, Ms Mc Lean asked a group of teens what they would do if they received explicit images. ' They said, 'Nah, I wouldn't.' "I said 'Why wouldn't you?

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"These kids said, 'Oh, I would screen shot them for evidence, and go and tell an adult'. ' [One boy] said, 'Because I would fear getting into trouble', which is the irrational fear that kids have."Not sufficiently.

Australian schools are not currently required to deliver online safety education.

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