In a bid to help parents and children get best out of the time they spend online, internetmatters.org has devised five simple tips to help manage children’s screen time so they can make the most out of their time both on and offline.
Welcome to AskAboutGames. We answer questions parents and players have about video game age ratings, provide advice on how to play games safely and responsibly, and offer families helpful tips to ensure they get the most out of the games they enjoy together.
It's back-to-school time. That means school nights are back. But did your kids get the memo? Here are five top tips for getting them back into a school-friendly bedtime routine, from Ana, 9, who got some advice from sleep advisor Nicole Ratcliffe of Baby2Sleep.
New data protection rules will come into force in the UK in May.
The EU's General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will change how companies and individuals collect, store and share data.
With the biggest change to data privacy in the UK since 1998 coming up, Reality Check explains what you need to know.
Thousands of children and young people are losing money on websites which allow them to trade virtual items, gambling experts have warned.
The Gambling Commission's annual report has, for the first time, looked at the problem of so-called "skin betting".
The items won - usually modified guns or knives within a video game known as a skin - can often be sold and turned back into real money.
Pokémon Go is a game where you collect and trade cute creatures called Pokémon (Pocket Monsters).
It's one of the first popular games to use "augmented reality" - a kind of cross between real life and an online world. The game makes it look like Pokémon appear in real life places by using the GPS and camera on your phone.
It's already become a craze in Australia and America, and has made it's way into the news across the world.
Every now and again, an app comes around that sparks huge amounts of controversy. Sarahah is one of those apps, and it’s got parents in the UK and US on their toes merely a month after it made its way to their teenager’s smartphones.
But what is so disconcerting about Sarahah? Well, let us try and explain.