More than 30 million people play Roblox every day - and millions also make their own games for the booming kid-friendly digital platform.
Cultivating 'cyber-wisdom' could help children make smarter decisions online.
Children aged eight to 12 need to understand the dangers of social media aren't just from online predators.
One website dedicated to tracking stolen passwords suggests there are details of currently more than 10 billion compromised accounts available online.
Digital play can be a great substitute for play in the physical world. Research shows playing on a screen builds many of the same skills.
When it comes to discussing pornography and sexuality with their children, parents have to learn to be quiet and listen.
Zoom-bombing disrupts people's use of the Zoom platform for work, study and socializing. Zoom-bombing events have included racist and misogynist attacks on users.
A major cyber attack on a data lake could have immense consequences for any of us. And the damage could be felt anywhere from banking to the healthcare sector.
Parents should have conversations with children from a young age about cybersecurity if they're to develop the skills needed to be safe online.
Nearly half of teens say the effect of social media is neither positive nor negative on them; it is just life as they know it. So let's support them through the highs and lows.
Humans are the weak link in cyber security. But there may be a solution to making us safer, using the technology of exercise and lifestyle apps
It's easy to legislate for new offences and more incarceration. It's harder – and more expensive – to ensure the community is safer in the long term. This involves addressing causes, not effects.
Six tips on how to check out that latest online threat that's targeting your children. How you can easily tell if it's real or just another hoax?
A cybersecurity expert offers tips to keep high schoolers safe on mobile devices, computers, games and social media.
Parents – stop panicking. Teens use secondary Instagram accounts not to be sneaky, but to show their "non-polished" selves and connect with small groups of true friends.
Research shows that parents play the most important role in prevention of cyberbullying. Here are four ways they can step up for their kids.
What happens to your Facebook account, your iTunes purchases and your email messages when you die?
When it comes to online spaces, children are usually taught about cyber safety and keeping information private, but curating a positive digital footprint could actually benefit them later in life.
Around the world, people are both increasingly dependent on, and distrustful of, digital technology. New research suggests ways this conflict could unfold.
Parents should ask their teens to show them how they use social media and how it works so they can have conversations about what the risks are and how to reduce them.