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Why Bully?

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Alexander Dimisioris

on 29 April 2010

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Transcript of Why Bully?

Why Bullly Alexander Dimisioris Desire for acceptance bullying behavior in boys is related to their desired acceptance by other male bullies Global Problem
Studies i found were from Britian Italy Netherlands Ireland Parents and Teachers role Directive parenting Style can lead to bullying Disempowered relationship with teachers School Good Student/teacher relationships and community lead to less bullying Students Bullying teachers
Social Identity Theory acceptance from an in-group and discriminate against people who belong to other groups A group member is more likely to be retained if he goes along with the group norms, which means if the group norm is bullying all the members will likely be bullies. Bullying also increased if the out-group was perceived as a threat to the in-group. Bullying Bullying can be defined as a stronger person delivering aversive stimuli, either psychological or physical, to a weaker individual.
A British study found that 60% of children may be the victims of bullying A study found that about 30% of students reported being bullied by teachers difficult to draw the line between behaviors that would qualify as bullying with disciplinary behavior The effects that bullying can have on its victims include low self-esteem, poor performance in school, and depression. Boys are generally more prone to bullying behavior than girls and girls are more likely to defend the victim or remain uninvolved in the bullying Group status Bullying group views bully as "black sheep" Bullied group views whole bullying as guilty. What can be done? positive environment peers and groups do not find bullying acceptable teachers do not humiliate when punishing proper training and support for teachers. Good role models.
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