Page 86

  • What nontechnical approaches are used in the home, classroom, and community settings?

  • What is the role of parents in making nontechnical strategies effective, and what do parents need?

  • How effective have current policies been in encouraging schools and communities to develop nontechnical strategies?

  • 9:30 a.m. – 9:45 a.m.

    Short Break

    9:45 a.m. – 12:00 p.m.

    An Extended Panel on Bringing Developmental Considerations to Bear on the Impact of Inappropriate Material on the Internet

    Moderator/Discussant: Sandra Calvert, Committee Member and Professor of Psychology, Georgetown University

    Format Note: Questions and open discussion will be held until after the second part of the panel.

    Part I: Effects of Exposure to Pornographic and Other Inappropriate Material on the Internet

    Jane Brown, Professor, School of Journalism and Mass Communications, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

    Joanne Cantor, Professor, University of Wisconsin-Madison

    Ed Donnerstein, Dean and Professor, Department of Communication, University of California-Santa Barbara

    • What types of inappropriate material do young people encounter, and how do they come in contact with it?

    • What is the potential impact on children of viewing sexually explicit and other forms of inappropriate material in the media?

    • Is impact dependent only on the type of material or also on the source (e.g., static image on the Internet, picture from a magazine, active images from television)?

    • What are the limits of this research, and to what extent can we make comparisons among the effects of viewing different types of inappropriate material (e.g., sexually explicit vs. violent vs. hate speech)?

    The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine
    500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001

    Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
    Terms of Use and Privacy Statement