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New Phenomenon: Cyber Bullying

The art of bullying has changed, with new technology advances, people can be victimized globally by an anonymous individual or group.
by

adrian mcclellan

on 27 April 2010

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Transcript of New Phenomenon: Cyber Bullying

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New Phenomenon: Cyber Bullying
What Is Cyber Bullying
What are the mediums used?
What are the types of Cyber Bullying?
How can Cyber Bullying be prevented What is Cyber Bullying?
Bill Beasly; the use of information and communication technology such as e-mail, cellphone, and pager text messages, instant messages, and websites, to support deliberate, repeated, and hostile behavior by an individual or group , that is intended to harm others Simplified Version...
Psychological bullying, through electronic mediums intended to humiliate or harm others Forms of Cyber bullying
Annoymity
Harrasment
Cyber Stalking
Flaming
"Outing"
Exclusion
Impersonation
Denigration
Cyber Threats Mediums for Cyber Bullying
E-mail
Online Chatrooms
Instant Messaging (IM)
Web Logs
Multi-User Rooms (MUD)
Blogs
Social Networking Sites
Online Gaming Most Dangerous Medium?
Problems of Cyber Bullying
1) Anonymity
protected identity
paranoia


Problems of Cyber Bullying
2) Infinite Audience
30% of onlookers and bystanders support the perpertrator instead of the victim
Longer it persists the more attention on the web it may get
Problems of Cyber Bullying
3) Prevalence of Sexual Harrasment

Motives of the Cyber Bully
Failure
Fitting In
Values
Feeling Different
Opression/Retaliation
Isolation
Psychological Distress
Entitlement Responsibility: Technology
ISP's have policies concerning AUPs. servers can react and assist in cyber bullying if the perpertrator violates these policies. Cellphone providers can respond to complaints and help locate the perpertrators Responsibility: Parents
Teach ownership for behavior/information placed in cyber space
Teach respect for technology and understand its a privilege
Know STOP, SAVE & SHARE
Monitor children's online usage Responsibility: Youths
Young people need to understand and become more technologically savvy. They need to act responsibly, be respectful and learn to report incidents as they occur. The PEAS Program The “Kill Kylie” Campaign of Hate and Homophobia

Kylie Kenney, an eighth grade student from Vermont lost two years of her life as a result of cyber bullying from classmates. From junior high through her sophomore year of high school, Kylie was forced to deal with websites created by her classmates that featured names like “Kill Kylie Incorporated” that were filled with threatening, homophobic remarks about the young girl. These hurtful kids obtained screen names with handles close to Kylie’s name and used them to make suggestive remarks and sexual advances on Kylie’s teammates on the field hockey team. As a result police filed charges of harassments against the individuals responsible.
The “Dog Poop Girl”

In South Korea, a female college student was riding the train with her dog when it defecated on the floor of the subway car. After the girl refused to clean up the mess, another passenger on the train took her picture using her cell phone and posted it online. In the months to follow, it became an Internet sensation in South Korea and “Dog Poop” girl became the target of extreme harassment. Individuals found out her name and address and soon she was forced to withdraw from school and move to another part of the country.
The Megan Meier MySpace Incident

Megan Meier was a 13 year old from Missouri who struck up an online friendship on the popular social networking site MySpace with a person she believed was a new boy in her hometown. In actuality, the “friend” was a group of individuals, including adults, who were intent on humiliating the poor girl because of a friendship with another child that had gone awry. Megan was very upset when she found out the truth, then later committed suicide once the friendship had terminated. The horrifying case stunned the community and caused state government officials to pass some of the harshest cyber bullying laws in the country.
Conclusion References
Cyber Kids, Cyber Bullying, Cyber Balance; B.C. Trolley, C. Hanel: 2010 Corwin Publishing
Crimes of the Internet; F Schmalleger, M. Pittaro; 2009 Pearson Publishing
www.cyberbullying.us/research.php
www.netsmartz.com
www.cyberbullyalert.com
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