When someone creates or changes a web page, Gaggle Reputation Management goes to work. The same safety controls found inside Gaggle Safety Management are applied to your website content.
Protect your website from hackers and malicious use.
Specialized Screening Processes
Web page content is scanned for inappropriate text and images. Real-time image analysis detects pornography and other distasteful images that suggest your website has been compromised.
A blocked words list ensures that all content is appropriate. Whether it’s a misspelling, profanity, hateful messages or another type of objectionable content, your school, your district, and your own reputation is on the line.
Even links to websites are checked and the content on those pages is reviewed to assure further that the time and money you invest in your website presents your school or district as a professional organization, highlighting accomplishments and communicating valuable information to the community.
Gaggle Safety Representatives
Gaggle Safety Representatives are your first line of defense monitoring your website. Our team reviews content and notifies you 24/7, 365 days a year if it appears your website has been compromised. In addition, the user account responsible can be disabled, and the web page(s) in question reverted to a previous version.
In the news…
• Bay District Schools Leaders Work to Get Website Online After Hacking
• Hackers Target St. Lucie County School District’s Twitter
• Hackers Target Ventura County’s Office of Education Web System
• Primary School is ‘Hacked by Extremists’ Who Threaten ‘Persecution’ in Website Rant
• Robbinsdale School Website Compromised
K-12 Website Success Handbook
Whether you’re looking for a new provider or want to re-energize your current website, this ebook will convince you that it’s easier than you think to get the website your school needs.Access Now
Using Responsive Design to Create Award-Winning Websites
Rowan-Salisbury School System found success with a comprehensive 1:1 initiative, but quickly realized those devices, and others, weren’t able to properly view the schools’ websites.Access the Case Study