Obviously Wizarding homes can be chock full of magical and enchanted items, devices and potions and not violate the International Statute of Wizarding Secrecy. As well, many Wizarding families eschew any kind of Muggle object.
There is another reason for most wizards' avoidance of Muggle devices, and that is cultural. The magical community prides itself on the fact that it does not need the many (admittedly ingenious) devices that Muggles have created to enable them to do what can be so easily done by magic. To fill one's house with tumble dryers and telephones would be seen as an admission of magical inadequacy.
J.K. Rowling - Pottermore - Technology 1 and 2 - section 2, Chamber of Secrets
However, J.K. Rowling goes on to say that wizards have a weakness for Muggle cars, and that it is not unusual to find a car stashed away on a Wizarding property. I don't know if the flying Ford Anglia violated the International Statute of Wizarding Secrecy, but Snape was adamant that it flouted the Decree for the Restriction of Underage Wizardry.
So say a Muggleborn student takes a bunch of magical, moving Wizarding photographs home with him or her and displays them where it's possible other Muggles might catch sight of the photos. It's certainly not unusual to display photos on shelves, a nightstand, a desk, or on top of a dresser. Would displaying magical moving photographs in a Muggle home constitute a violation of the International Statute of Wizarding Secrecy?¹
¹In the Harry Potter movies, Harry keeps a moving picture of James and Lily on his desk in his bedroom. However, I didn't find any mentions of him keeping any Wizarding photos on his desk in the books. I only checked through Prisoner of Azkaban, though.