The report shows that children who participate in more
online activities tend to have better digital skills compared
to those who engage in fewer activities. This means that
parents should facilitate rather than hinder children’s internet
use, by helping them discover new exciting things to do
online that will enable learning and personal development.
But the results also show that children who participate in
more online activities tend to experience more risks as a
more children around the world going online every day, it is more important than ever to clarify how
the internet can advance children’s opportunities in life while safeguarding them from harm or abuse.
This requires evidence, from children themselves, that represents the diversity of children’s experiences
at the national and global level.