The study is part of the Consumer Mindset report published in India on June 8. The report had 1,000 respondents from India, found that 81% said since last year that at least one member of their family is part-time or part-time online education through a virtual platform. In 34% of families, these students fall between the ages of 18-24, then 29% between 13 and 18 years, 24% between 5 and 12 years, 25% between 21 and 35 years, 16% over 35 years and even 9% Under 5 years old.
As a large young audience adapts to virtual learning, they need more to ensure online security and are encouraged to know that 36% of distance learning respondents have purchased new security / safety technology in India.
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“While they are leaning towards distance and e-learning, today students are at risk of online threats because they are spending their time online and they have adapted to new tools. Students as well as teachers are now working from a less regulated environment, it is essential to educate them on the basics such as phishing, cyber bullying, and the introduction of overall cyber security hygiene. Educational institutions must move towards cyber security as a whole, especially now that technology extends to almost every aspect of a child’s life. “As technology has changed the education sector, cybersecurity must also be part of the school curriculum, and be bound by the way we teach and the way we learn.”
Tips for staying safe
You don’t click on what you see – never click on unwanted links in emails, text messages, or screen pop-ups, despite knowing the sender.
Sharing Don’t go the extra mile for sharing – maximize privacy settings on all social profiles and stay engaged in secure social networking.
Home Secure Access from Home – Use a VPN when children are accessing online learning services from home to protect the privacy of Internet connection with bank-level encryption to prevent hackers from stealing personal information such as passwords or data.
Teach Responsibility Personal Responsibility – Ask children to question what they read or see online to determine if it is credible.
Strong, complex passwords – Strong passwords are critical, and therefore, one must use complex catchphrases and combinations of letters, letters and numbers. Choose two-factor authentication to add an extra layer of protection between you and the potential attacker.
Information Careful information sharing – When learning online, there may be instances where children have to share information with their peers.
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