Media Literacy Week 2019 is taking place October 7-11. Join us to Break the Fake!
The Media Awareness Network’s first survey, Canada’s Children In A Wired World: The Parents’ View, was conducted by Environics Research Group in March 2000. It was funded by Industry Canada, in partnership with Health Canada and Human Resources Development Canada.
The Digital Literacy in Canada discussion paper is a response to the Government of Canada’s Digital Economy Consultation, launched in May 2010. The paper calls for federal leadership in the creation of a national digital literacy strategy to ensure all Canadians have the necessary skills to use digital technologies to their fullest potential.
This study explores the attitudes of Canadian teachers regarding networked technologies in classrooms: do they enhance learning and what is the impact on the teacher-student relationship? Results indicate that there are significant challenges to overcome in integrating technology in meaningful ways that enrich the learning process. A number of best practices are also identified.
In November 2003, the Media Awareness Network (MNet) conducted qualitative research, regarding young people’s Internet use, through a series of focus groups with parents and young people, aged 11-17, in Edmonton, Toronto and Montreal.
In early 2001, the Media Awareness Network conducted a nationwide survey of nearly 6000 Canadian students - the first survey of its kind. Young Canadians In A Wired World: The Students’ View was an investigation of Internet use among Canadian youth, exploring what they do online, how they perceive the Internet and what they know about it.
Young Canadians in a Wired World – Phase II focus groups and the student survey that followed made it very clear that the Net has become an integral part of young Canadians’ social environment. Trends and Recommendations looks at the findings from both the qualitative and quantitative research to create a snapshot of that environment.
A summary of the report on the Summer 2000 focus group sessions conducted by Environics Research Group for the Media Awareness Network (MNet). The sessions, funded by the Government of Canada, focused on how kids use the Internet, as well as on how parents view their children’s Internet use.
This report is drawn from a national survey of Canadian youth conducted by MediaSmarts in 2013. The classroom-based survey of 5,436 students in Grades 4 through 11, in every province and territory, examined the role of networked technologies in young people’s lives. Life Online (the first in series of reports from the survey) focuses on what youth are doing online, what sites they’re going to, their attitudes towards online safety, household rules on Internet use, and unplugging from digital technologies.
This report is drawn from a national survey of Canadian youth conducted by MediaSmarts in 2013. The classroom-based survey of 5,436 students in grades 4 through 11, in every province and territory, examined the role of networked technologies in young people’s lives.