December 19, 2014
The platform is not merely a film collection but an editorially enhanced source of information for educators, focusing on the most important issues in film design, film aesthetics and film technology. In addition, Kinétoscope serves as a forum for setting up and linking new initiatives. The films on the platform may only be used for preparing lessons, and thus may not be streamed directly in the classroom. An annual subscription for the use of the platform may be purchased for a fee of 290 euros.
Promoted by the Centre National du Cinéma et de l'image animée (CNC), Kinétoscope fulfils and augments that organization's objectives and measures for film education in schools. Kinétoscope's film catalogue is to be expanded annually.
CNC film education information: http://www.cnc.fr/web/fr/education-a-l-image
December 18, 2014
Vanitha TV here won in three categories of the 11 UNICEF Awards for Children-Related programmes, for best discussion, documentary and for the highest commitment at a function held here on Tuesday.
The other awards were for other categories like inspiring story, effective communication, gender-sensitive campaign, discussions etc, which were bagged by NTV, ETV Andhra Pradesh, TNews, TV9, Gemini News, iNews, V6 News and 10TV. The awards were given to the channels at a ceremony held by the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) and Centre for Media Studies (CMS) here on Tuesday.
December 12, 2014
November 23, 2014
The final report of EU Kids Online III, the result of a study on 33 countries, was released at the 2014 Safer Internet Forum in Brussels earlier this month. This interactive report links to all findings, methods and recommendations over the past three years, and includes a YouTube playlist with EU Kids Online researchers presenting their findings in 26 languages. Project director Professor Sonia Livingstone explains the key findings.
During the course of the project, from 2011 till 2014, children's online patterns have changed considerably and they are now using the internet in more places in their daily lives. In particular, new internet-enabled devices, like tablets and phones, are making children's usage more private than ever. But, despite all the efforts in recent years directed towards increased safety, awareness and digital literacy, our research finds that compared with 2010, European 11- to 16-year-olds are now more likely to be exposed to hate messages (from 13% to 20%), pro-anorexia sites (9% to 13%), self-harm sites (7% to 11%) and cyberbullying (7% to 12%).
November 12, 2014
TACLOBAN, Philippines, 6 November 2014
Sixteen-year-old Jopet Arce, a fourth year high school student from Leyte Colleges, shyly poses for pictures with his Best Photographer sash. Jopet was chosen by his peers as the Best Photographer in the EYE SEE Photography Workshop by Sony held in Tacloban City for children affected by Typhoon Haiyan (local name: Yolanda).
“I was surprised to be chosen,” he says with a smile. “I never really thought I had any talent in photography before this workshop. Who knew photography could open my eyes to a lot of things, and make me look at life differently?”
Jopet talks about realizing how so many children were suffering just like him and his family. He says that while the workshop taught him how to distinguish good photos from poorly taken ones, he also learned the lesson of empathy.
November 6, 2014
BELGRADE, 5 November 2014 - The findings of the analysis of children's programmes and the perceptions of children and parents, as well as the analysis of the electronic media regulations in selected countries in the region and Europe were presented in a sub-regional roundtable organised by the Journalists’ Association of Serbia and UNICEF in Belgrade.
UNICEF Serbia Representative, Mr. Michel Saint-Lot, and Serbian State Secretary of the Ministry of Culture and Information, Mr. Sasa Mirkovic, opened the roundtable which gathered representatives of TV stations and media regulators from Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia and the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia.
NEW YORK, 5 November 2014 - UNICEF's commitment to innovation was highlighted last week, when it was announced that the UNICEF-supported U-Report - a free SMS-based system that allows young Ugandans to speak out on what's happening in communities across the country – was selected by a global Jury of 60 experts from nearly 50 countries as the winner of a World Summit Award (WSA). The WSA was launched as part of the United Nations Summit on the Information Society in 2003 and is considered the unique global competition for recognizing the best in m-Content and creativity. More than 450 submissions from all UN member states were nominated this year, with only 5 nabbing the top honors in each category.
CHISINAU, 5 November 2014 - Tudor Culeanu was 14 years old and lived and studied at the Străşeni boarding school 30 kilometers northwest of the capital Chisinau when he decided to participate in a OneMinutesJr workshop organized by UNICEF Moldova and the Youth Media Centre back in 2009.
Tudor produced a film about his mother who went to Moscow, the sad feeling of missing her and the almost unbearable desire to see himself, his 8 brothers and sisters and their mother together again. Tudor's mother saw the movie, but she did not return home.
Now Tudor is 19 years old and attends a college in the capital. "When I participated in the OneMinutesJr workshop I was only 14 and the desire to see my mother gave me strength to go on. The workshop was a real chance for me. It made me see light where I could see nothing but darkness. I really hoped my mother would see the movie and would return home", the young man remembers.
November 5, 2014
Last year DW Akademie and the moderate Dubai-based Syrian opposition channel Orient TV developed the concept for a new children's magazine-style program called "Yalla Nehna" ("Let's get going"). Aimed at Syrian refugee children it was produced in just three-and-a-half months, went on air in March and now broadcasts twice a week to an enthusiastic young audience. The 30-minute program shows the children a world that's far removed from war and destruction; it contains informative, child-oriented reports that focus on education and science, along with entertaining components.
Orient TV would like to further develop the program. "With more correspondents in the region it'll be easier to portray the world of the refugee children," says Tilman Rascher, head of DW Akademie's Middle East Division. Over the next three months DW Akademie will be training an additional eight Syrian citizen journalists in developing new formats and producing child-oriented reports. "We'd like to enable Orient TV to produce reports together with Syrian children," says Nasir Al-Jezairi, DW Akademie trainer and project manager. To date, "Yalla Nehna" has only adapted German children's TV reports.
November 3, 2014
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