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A “one-size-fits-all” approach to prevention does not work.And that’s something that only parents and caregivers — not advice givers — can know about the children in their care.but the Net has already had a profound — and extremely positive — impact that will only increase over time.One big change over the past decade has been the growth of user-supplied content.Even people who don’t have access to computers, such as most in developing nations, are accessing the Net via cell phones.Whether it’s exchanging text messages or email, accessing websites, using apps or participating in social media, the Net is now part of most people’s everyday lives. In fact, they are more likely to be online than many adults.
We’ve also learned that there is sometimes a bit of tension between “protecting” youth and respecting them and their rights.What someone posts in Eastern Europe can be seen by users in West Virginia or in East Hampton.It’s truly a global village and, despite the efforts of a few governments to control the Internet in their country, there are no cyber-borders.Another big change over the past 20 years is that children are no longer just accessing the Net via computers.They are also going online with phones, tablets, Wi-Fi-equipped media players like the i Pod Touch, connected TVs and game consoles. Thanks to Google Glass, we can now access the web as we walk around and navigate through voice and eye movements. Most companies that provide Internet access, publish apps or run social media services try to provide their subscribers with an enjoyable, safe, and rewarding experience, but it’s not possible for these companies to monitor everyone who uses their service any more than a government can control the behavior of the people within its borders.