The following third-party resources go more in-depth with topics surrounding online safety and harassment prevention.
The Canadian Red Cross provides resources for educators and caregivers, surrounding the topic of bullying and harassment.
This 2016 CBC article interviews people who have experienced online harassment, and suggest what other people can do to help others, or ensure they never end up in the situation themselves.
WizCase provides you with the ultimate list of instructions for each device and online platform so you can shield your children from harm quickly and effectively.
The Status of Women in Canada and Atlantic Ministers have created this public education program to provide information to girls, parents and educators about how girls can be safe online.
ServiceNL provides you with support and outlines specific steps to take, if you are a victim of identity theft.
The Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety provide easy-to-read, question-and-answer fact sheets covering a wide range of workplace health and safety topics, from hazards to diseases to ergonomics to workplace promotion.
This Canadian non-profit organization makes it easy for you to quickly browse current laws and legal responsibilities around protecting children on the internet, amongst other topics, as well as explains the process to report tips surrounding online child exploitation.
Public Safety Canada provides an in-depth detail of the legal consequences surrounding cyberbullying.
Published in “Violence in Gender” in 2018, several academics discuss how psychological abuse can occur, using social media.
The RCMP provide an in-depth writeup surrounding bullying and cyberbullying, how the law gets involved, and what you can do to combat it.
The RCMP provide an in-depth writeup surrounding identity theft and identity fraud, how the law gets involved, and what you can do to combat it.
Created by the United States Department of Justice, this page gives a detailed outline of different scams surrounding newer technology. Similar scams occur in Canada where people pretend to be the CRA, or representatives of Canadian banks and other large organizations, phishing for information.