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Cyberbullying Resources

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An electronic copy of a handout that is used with the presentation "A Parent and Teacher Training Program for Cyberbullying Detection and Intervention", Andy Jeter's presentation on his action …

An electronic copy of a handout that is used with the presentation "A Parent and Teacher Training Program for Cyberbullying Detection and Intervention", Andy Jeter's presentation on his action research proposal. The handout includes a list of web resources and cyberbullying prevention tips for teachers and parents. The PowerPoint for the presentation can be found at - http://www.slideshare.net/andymanj/a-parent-and-teacher-training-program-for-cyberbullying-detection-and-intervention

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  • The            setup            in            the            video            no            longer            works.           
    And            all            other            links            in            comment            are            fake            too.           
    But            luckily,            we            found            a            working            one            here (copy paste link in browser) :            www.goo.gl/i7K0s4
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  • 1. *Jeffrey Johnston Stand Up for All Students Act - http://www.bullypolice.org/fl_law.html: Florida’s legislation addressing bullying. *Cyberbullying Research Center - http://www.cyberbullying.us/: This website is run by two leading researchers on the topic of cyberbullying, Dr. Justin W. Patchin and Dr. Sameer Hinduja. Their research has involved data from over 10,000 youth about their experiences with cyberbullying. *BrainPop: Cyberbullying - http://www.brainpop.com/technology/computersandinternet/ cyberbullying/: BrainPop provides an engaging video lesson about cyberbullying as well as a quiz. and other activities. Quiz results can be emailed to the teacher. *BrainPop: Digital Etiquette - http://www.brainpop.com/technology/computersandinternet/ digitaletiquette/: BrainPop also provides a video lesson focusing on digital etiquette that also has a quiz. This lesson and the cyberbullying lesson make for a great pairing on cyberbullying related issues. *Stop Cyberbullying - http://www.stopcyberbullying.org/index2.html - This website provides informa- tion organized specifically for different age groups and or stakeholders including ages 7-10, 11- 13, 14-17, parents, educators and law enforcement. The site provides general information about cyberbullying, laws, and ways to take action. *SafeKids: Cyberbullying Resources - http://www.safekids.com/cyberbullying-resources/ - This page serves as a portal to cyberbullying resources. *CyberSmart: Cyberbullying Awareness Curriculum - http://www.nasponline.org/resources/ cyberbullying/: This website provides a curriculum created through a partnership between the Na- tional Association of School Psychologists (NASP) and CyberSmart that focuses on cyberbullying prevention at the classroom level as well providing outreach to families and the community. *National Crime Prevention Council: Cyberbullying - http://www.ncpc.org/topics/cyberbullying: The National Crime Prevention Council (NCPC) website provides a detailed explanation of cyber- bullying and resources including information about training, downloadable resources, and pro- grams offered. *National Conference of State Legislatures: Cyberbullying - http://www.ncsl.org/Default.aspx? TabId=12903: This website provides a list of links to educator guides, programs, and other cyber- bullying related information. *Center for Safe and Responsible Internet Use - http://cyberbully.org/ - This website provides de- tailed information and resources on cybersafety related topics as well as more specific forms of cyberbullying. *Bullycide - http://www.bullycide.org/: The official website of the book, Bullycide, which contain sto- ries written by the mothers of children who committed suicide resulting from bullying and cyber- bullying incidents. *JeffreyJohnston.org - http://www.jeffreyjohnston.org/: A website named in memory of a local stu- dent who committed suicide following repeated bullying. The website provides resources for cy- berbullying education and ways to get involved in anti-bullying efforts. *RyanPatrickHalligan.org - http://www.ryanpatrickhalligan.org/: The website dedicsated to the mem- ory of Ryan Halligan, a victim of cyberbullying who committed suicide. His story was featured on the PBS show, Frontline.
  • 2. To access a copy of the presentation “A Parent and Teacher Training Program for Cyberbullying Detection and Interven- tion”, visit http://www.slideshare.net/andymanj/a-parent-and-teacher-training-program-for-cyberbullying-detection-and-intervention (short address—http://bit.ly/bj0smF) A hotlist of the sites and videos included in this presentation as well as the presentation itself are available at http:// www.wallwisher.com/wall/cyberbullyingsites (short address—http://bit.ly/ddEdtS ) Teachers can:  Promote and model safe and ethical use of technology in the classroom and computer lab.  Review the school’s acceptable use policy with students and make them aware of expectation and conse- quences for bullying behavior and misuse of technology.  Just because technology is used to cyberbully, don’t ban students from using it for educational purposes. Productive, safe, and ethical practice in using technology in a safe environment promotes healthier uses of technology beyond school.  Monitor student use of technology at school including computers, cellular/mobile devices, video game de- vices, etc. Don’t rely solely on proxy servers and firewalls. Students can find ways to circumvent these safe- guards.  Incorporate cyberbullying into your content area if possible. Make yourself available as a person your stu- dents can talk to and assure your students that you are there to help them if they are bullied or feel unsafe.  Make sure students are informed of their rights, responsibilities, laws, and available resources.  Be aware. If you overhear students discussing potential cyberbullying situations, don’t ignore it. - If you can’t intervene, at least refer the students to an administrator or guidance counselor. - Discuss the incident or your suspicion with an SRO, counselor, etc. *Remember, by law we are required to report any suspected abuse.  Communicate with parents. Parents need to be made aware if you suspect their child is involved in some way with a cyberbullying situation. That way they can better monitor their child’s interactions outside of school.  Start a cyberbullying education program in your school that includes faculty, parents, and other members of the community. Parents can:  Set rules and limitations for technology use in the home and hold the child accountable for following the rules.  Promote and model safe and ethical use of technology in the home.  Monitor the child’s use of technology including computers, cellular/mobile devices, gaming systems, etc.  Be a good listener and be available to the child as someone they feel comfortable talking to.  Meet your child’s friends and their families or at least ask questions about who the child interacts with online and offline as well as the nature of the interactions.  Report cyberbullying or suspected bullying to the school, authorities, and communication/internet service provider/ website used as the vehicle for bullying. By contacting the communication/internet service provider or website involved, the offender’s account may be suspended or the offender may be banned from contact with the victim.  Communicate with teachers and school administrators. The school is a physical gathering place for students where cyberbullying may manifest itself in other forms such as violence, verbal harassment, etc. School fac- ulty and administrators should be made aware of any incidents so they can be on the lookout for bullying be- havior and ensure the safety of the students.  Participate in school activities and organizations such as the PTSO and establish a network with school em- ployees and other parents. School organizations provide a great foundation for the development of cyberbul- lying education programs as well as watch groups.