At SuperAwesome, we spend a lot of time thinking about the requirements for an internet that is now used by vast numbers of children (versus it’s original design, which was solely for adults).
GDPR-K is rapidly being followed by new children’s laws in many countries that are based on the same principles — data minimisation and privacy by design.
The #kidtech movement is about eliminating (not just reducing) the risk of kids personal data collection as much as possible. Here’s why we believe that a zero-data internet is the only solution to the growing problem of kids digital privacy online.
Push notifications are a useful tool for re-engaging users and getting kids back into your app. Under both COPPA and GDPR-K, sending push notifications to kids is deemed collecting personal information, similar to an email address, and therefore requires an appropriate level of parental consent to enable.
At Web Summit 2018 in Lisbon, pocket.watch’s Chris Williams, SuperAwesome‘s Dylan Collins, Symantec’s Darren Shou, and Contently’s Joe Lazauskas met to discuss the influence of kids online, and the task of marketing safely to this audience.
This generation of kids are growing up in a digital environment defined by privacy laws preventing usage of their personal data. This is an entirely new chapter for the internet.
With so much of our education and entertainment tied to technology and the internet in 2018, how can we ensure that children and their privacy are protected?
At Collision Conference in New Orleans, SuperAwesome CEO Dylan Collins sat down with Mattel CTO Sven Gerjets to tackle the difficult questions, including how the toy industry can protect kids privacy in the age of connected toys, and how technology is affecting the way that children play.
Mattel’s CTO Sven Gerjets joined our CEO Dylan Collins onstage at Collision Conference in New Orleans for a comprehensive discussion on the future of tech and toys in the kids market.
Speaking with Leah Hunter of Fast Company, they cover the necessity for creating responsible digital experiences for kids, what a zero-data internet looks like in practice, and how ensuring that products are private by design can ensure that kids grow up in a safe environment.
There is a growing realisation that today’s internet is built on legacy technology designed for adults , rather than kids. Although there has been plenty of coverage about content, there are bigger issues with the technology behind the content. By the time a child turns 13, (adult) advertising tech companies will have collected an astounding 72 million data-points on them, unintentional but increasingly dangerous. Continue reading