Cyber Bullying

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  • The best and most obvious way to stop bullying in schools is for parents to change the way they parent their children at home. Of course, this is much easier said than done and everyone parents their children differently. Bullies, however, come from homes where physical punishment is used and children have been taught that physical violence is the way to handle problems and “get their way.” And in line with this, let’s not ignore the security of these children especially when they are at school. Therefore, you may check this site that will make your simple mobile phones to be transformed as your safety mobile savior. Try to check it here:
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Cyber Bullying

  1. 1. Cyber-bullying<br />By: Michael Sturgeon<br />
  2. 2. What is Cyber-bullying?<br />“A situation when a child, tween or teen is repeatedly 'tormented, threatened, harassed, humiliated, embarrassed or otherwise targeted' by another child or teenager using text messaging, email, instant messaging or any other type of digital technology.”<br />
  3. 3. Why is it important?<br />Students can be very distracted from their studies<br />Students may eventually develop psychological and/or emotional issues<br />
  4. 4. What constitutes as cyber-bulling?<br />The intentional use of information and communication technologies to support intentional, repeated, and hostile behavior directed at an individual or a group.<br />
  5. 5. What actions are cyber-bullying?<br />Sending harassing emails to their targets<br />Use Instant Message or Text Message to send messages to their targets<br />Cyber-bullies can create a voting poll that allow students to vote for the “ugliest”, “fattest”, etc.<br />
  6. 6. How is it impacting K-12 education?<br />Victims of cyber-bullying have lower self-esteems, increased suicidal tendencies, and a variety of emotional responses<br />There has even been a couple cases of suicide brought on by cyber-bullying.<br />
  7. 7. Who is being victimized?<br />74% of eight to eleven year olds reported that bullying and teasing occurred at their school.<br />25% of girls and 11% of boys were cyber-bullied in a two-month period<br />
  8. 8. What can you do?<br />School administrators can access their situation and then make it clear the seriousness of cyber-bullying and consequences of violating school rules of harassment.<br />Parents can educate their children about the signs of cyber-bullying and encourage them to tell an adult if they are being cyber-bullied.<br />
  9. 9. What is the government doing?<br />California has passed a law that gives the school administrator the authority to discipline students for bullying offline or online.<br />
  10. 10. Conclusion<br />Cyber-bullying is a continuation of regular bullying but has adapted to the 21st century.<br />Cyber-bullying is more hurtful to their victim because the bullies don’t have to be face-to-face to let the hurt out<br />Cyber-bullying laws have been made effective in certain states but there has been nothing in other states. The US government needs to implement a federal rule against cyber-bullying.<br />
  11. 11. Sources<br />http://www.flickr.com/photos/sveinhal/2533808944/<br />http://www.flickr.com/photos/scelera/2215069210/<br />http://www.flickr.com/photos/thomaspetermueller/4402282914/<br />http://www.flickr.com/photos/bike/316540202/<br />Beale, Andrew V.; Hall, Kimberly R. “Cyberbullying: What School Administrators (and Parents) Can Do.” The Clearing House v. 81 no1 (September/October 2007) p. 8-12.<br />www.cyberbullying.org<br />

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