Research + News | Topic: Oversharing
Oct 29, 2021
Google Lets Kids Request Removal Of Self-Images In Search
Google introduced a tool Wednesday to give minors more control of self-images that appear in search queries, allowing those under 18 to request removal. Read the article here.
Mar 24, 2021
Teens Film TikTok Prank Telling 8-Year-Old Her Parents Died – How Should They Be Punished?
If you suspect your child is bullying others online or off, experts say parents need to be on the front lines of fixing the problem. Read the article here.
Sep 21, 2020
How Quickly Can A Girl Go Viral On TikTok?
Teens are making it big overnight, but that kind of fame can be a mixed bag. Read the article here.
Sep 16, 2020
5 Questions To Ask Before You Get Your Kid A Phone
Make sure they (and you!) are ready for the next step with conversation starters that get everyone on the same page. Read the post from Common Sense Media here.
Feb 18, 2020
Teens Are Deleting Instagrams Almost As Fast As They Post Them
Regularly culling their feeds helps ensure teens are putting their best face forward and youthful transgressions don’t come back to haunt them. Read the article here.
Feb 11, 2020
The Saddest Part Of Sadfishing
Is this ultra-personal sharing happening in the wrong forum? Read the article here.
Dec 19, 2019
Photo Roulette, The Hot App That Makes Teens Cringe And Parents Fret
Popular game draws images from players’ camera rolls at random, causing embarrassment, raising privacy concerns. Read the article here.
Dec 6, 2019
A Parent’s Guide To Sadfishing, Explained By A Teenager
Sadfishing is when someone exaggerates their emotional state in order to get sympathy or attention from an audience. Read the article here.
Oct 15, 2019
‘Sharenting’: Teens Think Parents Share Too Much About Them On Social Media
42 percent of teens think their parents overshare about them online. Read the article here.
May 24, 2019
Dear Parents: The Internet Never Forgets
Many children growing up today will discover that their digital footprint began in utero and didn’t stop there. This phenomenon has come to be known as “sharenting”—when parents share pictures and videos of their kids on social media, creating an indelible trail of digital bread crumbs. Watch a video report covering this issue here.