Skooville is an online space, made for children, by children.
Kids regard it as their own, safe place, where they talk with friends, design personal home pages, update their profiles, enter competitions, review books, films and apps, work together on projects, collect virtual badges and just hang out and have fun.
Skooville is a place where children learn how to be safe and responsible online.
They are able to make mistakes and self-correct their own behaviours, receiving personalised feedback from our moderators.
Cyber Power also offers assistance from our expert team of sales, technical, and product support associates.
The Knowledge Center offers an array of informative resources about Cyber Power products and related topics: FAQs, a glossary, general literature, product literature, product warranties, a video library, and software tools.
And children's conversations are of course, checked 24/7 by our highly trained moderators.
Skooville provides every child with a voice and an opportunity to make a real contribution on any number of issues, from climate change to preventing bullying to who is going to make the school swimming team.
Topics: Technology, Sponsored Content, cybersecurity, chat, Tenable Network Security, Chief Information Security Officer, National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency, intelligence systems, Intel, Col.The Power Pedia glossary provides definitions for company and industry terminology.Our online, self-service resources are available 24/7.Not only does Skooville provide incentives for good online behaviour but each time a child makes a mistake our moderators are there to help them empathise, adjust and to make better, more informed choices.The Skooville difference enables children to grow into safer, respectful and more responsible members of the online world.
I was co-hosting a company-sponsored discussion last fall, open to the public, about coping with divorce. The whole affair was online."The man added that his marriage had ended partly because of it — but still, he needed clarification about whether that Internet relationship constituted infidelity. Several people in the audience nodded "yes," followed by a response from our expert on hand, therapist and author Ross Rosenberg, who specializes in treating sex addiction."Cheating is when you are verbally, emotionally or physically intimate with somebody other than your spouse or partner," said Rosenberg, author of "The Human Magnet Syndrome: Why We Love People Who Hurt Us" (PESI Publishing and Media).