Children’s access to the internet: presenting recent findings
19th November 2016
Sonia Livingstone and Daniel Kardefelt-Winther gave a keynote speech at the ECREA pre-conference on Research of Children, Youth and Media presenting the Global Kids Online recently launched findings. They discussed the key issues related to children’s online risks and opportunities and the methodological challenges related to researching children’s internet use.
New research toolkit on children’s internet use
11th November 2016
Global Kids Online launched its new research toolkit at the end of 2016 at the Children’s Lives in the Digital Age seminar held at UNICEF Headquarters in New York. We spent the last two years working with research partners, experts, and international advisors to develop a range of quantitative and qualitative research instruments that are now freely available at www.globalkidsonline.net/tools.
Children worldwide gain benefits, face risks online
1st November 2016
A majority of children say they learn something new online at least every week, but large numbers still face risks online, according to the Global Kids Online Research Synthesis Report 2015 – 2016 produced by the UNICEF Office of Research – Innocenti and the London School of Economics and Political Science.
Global Kids Online: Research synthesis
1st November 2016
This report offers a synthesis of Global Kids Online’s work from 2015-2016 and is designed to be of interest to researchers and research users. The report presents the background of the study, some key findings, the process of methodology development and testing, and indicates recommendations and future directions.
Global Kids Online Montenegro
21st October 2016
The Global Kids Online Montenegro project was carried out in 2015-16 and involved a survey and qualitative research with children aged 9–17, their parents and schools’ representatives.
EU Kids Online
19th October 2016
EU Kids Online, one of the collaborating partners of the Global Kids Online initiative, is an international research network, which currently encompasses 33 countries. It aims to coordinate and stimulate investigation into the way children use new media in Europe and beyond, with a particular focus on evidence about the conditions that shape online risk and safety.