Pro Tips with Hailey Rhode Bieber: Share with Care

Tech plays a huge part in our lives, but it can be confusing to understand things like data and online privacy. Join Hailey as she breaks down what information can be collected about you online and gives you tips to make your own decisions about what you share.

To learn more about your Google privacy settings you can visit g.co/privacycheckup and to check in with your YouTube settings check out this link (https://myaccount.google.com/yourdata/youtube?pli=1).

For other resources to learn about online privacy check out London School of Economics My Privacy (https://www.lse.ac.uk/my-privacy-uk), and Future of Privacy Youth Forum’s Youth Privacy 101 (https://studentprivacycompass.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/04/FPF-Youth-Privacy-Infographic.pdf).

For educators make sure to take a look at Common Sense Media’s privacy lesson plans (https://www.commonsense.org/education/digital-citizenship/lesson/the-big-data-dilemma) and Connect Safely’s privacy guide (https://www.connectsafely.org/eduprivacy/).

Hailey Rhode Bieber’s YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC63x3lkE4W7dlaEhXGY4Dkg

To learn more, please visit the YouTube Help Center: https://www.youtube.com/help

=================== text video ====================

Hey guys, it’s Hailey

and my YouTube channel
is «Hailey Rhode Bieber.»

And as somebody who is in the public eye

it’s always been extremely important to me

to set boundaries when it comes to things

I’m posting and the things that I’m sharing.

And here’s why I think you should, too.

When you spend time online

companies and other people
can learn things about you.

The things that they learn
are sometimes called other names

like your data or your personal information.

This can include any information about you

like your name or your email address.

It can also include things
like what websites you visit

or the apps you use.

Sometimes you share things with other people.

When you do, consider whether
you’re sharing more than you meant to.

For example, you might share a photo

without realizing that the photo
is tagged with your location.

Other people might reshare
something you posted

or use information about you
in ways you don’t like.

You can usually delete your own content
or even your account

but this won’t delete
copies you’ve already shared.

Make sure you check your settings

and know who can see
what you’re posting or writing.

Responsible companies should
protect your information and keep it safe

tell you what data they collect,
and give you the option to change it.

First, make sure you check
your settings before you share.

Second, consider deleting
old apps and profiles

that you aren’t using.

And finally, you don’t have to say yes

if an app or website asks you to access data.

For your YouTube or Google account

you can do a privacy checkup
and adjust your settings

or set your data to delete automatically.

At YouTube, you can delete your watch history

if you don’t want recommendations
based on stuff you used to like.

Finally, video uploads are
becoming private by default for teens.

So before you switch it to «public»

remember that
anyone can see the videos you post.

Whatever you do online,
you have the right to know

and control what data
is collected about you.

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