They are fame-obsessed: three times as many middle school girls want to grow up to be a personal assistant to a famous person as want to be a Senator, according to a 2007 survey; four times as many would pick the assistant job over CEO of a major corporation.They're so convinced of their own greatness that the National Study of Youth and Religion found the guiding morality of 60% of millennials in any situation is that they'll just be able to feel what's right.Teenagers around the world are using Snapchat, Instagram, 4chan, Yik Yak, Tinder and more, none of which they should really be handling without parental approval.In total, we’ve identified ten apps that you should speak to your kids about, and suggest that their friends’ parents do the same.They're called data brokers, and they are collecting, analyzing and packaging some of our most sensitive personal information and selling it as a commodity..each other, to advertisers, even the government, often without our direct knowledge.
Parents be warned - the moderation on this site is less than fair.
My son reported an abuse and he was reprimanded as if he were at fault. The language used by the gamers is less than desirable and poorly moderated, the focus of the games are generally violent which is inappropriate for the younger crowd.
Then I complained to the only email address I could find for contacting them (I happened to see the abuse) and my kid's account was then banned for 3 days for violating the TOS (although when you read the TOS it does not state this as an offence). Roblox loads software to your computer which I have found to be invasive and interferes with my loaded programs. All in all, try a free account and then spend your money on at home video games for family and friends.
The following script is from "The Data Brokers" which aired on March 9, 2014. What most of you don't know, or are just beginning to realize, is that a much greater and more immediate threat to your privacy is coming from thousands of companies you've probably never heard of, in the name of commerce.
Over the past six months or so, a huge amount of attention has been paid to government snooping, and the bulk collection and storage of vast amounts of raw data in the name of national security.