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No Cyberbullying !

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by

Adrianna Royse

on 9 January 2013

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Transcript of No Cyberbullying !

NO CYBERBULLYING Cyberbullying is often done by children, who have increasingly early access to these technologies. The problem is compounded by the fact that a bully can hide behind an electronic veil, disguising his or her true identity. cyberbullying The use of cell phones, instant messaging, e-mail, chat rooms or social networking sites What is Cyberbullying Sending mean messages or threats to a person's email account or cell phone
Spreading rumors online or through texts
Posting hurtful or threatening messages on social networking sites or web pages
Stealing a person's account information to break into their account and send damaging messages
Sexting, or circulating sexually suggestive pictures or messages about a person
Pretending to be someone else online to hurt another person Why do kids bully each other. Bullies are natural instigators and in cyberspace bullies can enlist the participation of other students who may be unwilling to bully in the real world. When it comes to cyberbullying, they are often motivated by anger, revenge or frustration. Sometimes they do it for entertainment. Some do it by accident, and either send a message to the wrong recipient or didn't think before they did something They mainly do it because, to torment others and for their ego. What to do if your cyberbullied Tell a trusted adult about the bullying, and keep telling until the adult takes action.

Don't open or read messages by cyber bullies.

Tell your school if it is school related. Schools have a bullying solution in place.

Don't erase the messages'they may be needed to take action.

Protect yourself'never agree to meet with the person or with anyone you meet online.

If bullied through chat or instant messaging, the 'bully' can often be blocked.

If you are threatened with harm, inform the local police. Websites that might help understand cyberbullying "Once You put it out there you can never take it back" The First Amendment states cyber-bullying Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise there of; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances. Types of Cyberbullying 'Sticks and stones may break my bones but names will never hurt me' Don’t engage in or support mean material, gossip, or rumors posted online, or talk about it at school.
Support a classmate being targeted online by posting positive messages!
If you know the person being targeted, invite him/her to spend time with you.
Tell an adult at home and at school.
Print the evidence to share with an adult.
Confront the student who is cyber bullying if it is safe, and make it clear that you think their behavior is wrong.
Remember that we are not invisible online, and anything we post can be traced back to us. Become a courageous bystander! What is Cyberbullying? the use of cell phones, instant messaging, e-mail, chat rooms or social networking to harass, threaten or intimidate someone Low self esteem issues
Trying to make themselves to feel better about themselves
Trying to feel superior
Anger Problems
They can't say it to there face
Been bullied before Prevent How Can I Prevent Cyberbullying? by Refuse to pass along cyberbullying messages
Tell friends to stop cyberbullying
Block communication with cyberbullies
Report cyberbullying to a trusted adult
Speaking with other students, as well as teachers and school administrators, to develop rules against cyberbullying
Raising awareness of the cyberbullying problem in your community by holding an assembly and creating fliers to give to younger kids or parents
Sharing NCPC’s anti-cyberbullying message with friends How does cyberbullying effect teenagers life Ben: Did you see that picture of Abbie? Meghan: Yea ! she is ugly,fat, and needs to get a life Me: No I'm not! Sam: Don't deny it you know you are a loser Sam: You know nobody likes you and they want you dead! Me: Stop it! Please Meghan: Yeah haha! Ben: Fattie, Don't ever talk to me or post on my wall, I never liked you ! I wished you died. Ben: Abbie needs to stop telling people we go out because we don't! Debra: Yeah, WE all are going to miss her Jamie: I;m sorry she killed herself last night. Harassment :
Online harassment is common among kids who use e-mail, instant messaging, text messaging, and social networking sites. Flaming:
A contentious or heated online exchange between two or more kids. It usually begins as a normal interaction in a chat room, on a discussion board, or even during an instant-messaging session. Denigration
E-mail or instant message containing false accusations statements could be sent out to other students
A statement could be posted on a website or social networking site
A nasty passage could be written about the victim in an online slam book
A photo of the victim could be digitally altered and posted online to humiliate and embarrass the victim. Impersonation:
This is where one child poses as or impersonates another child (the victim). There can be great harm if a child's online identity is stolen and it is made to look like the victim sent hateful or hurtful communications to others. Trickery:
It when the victim gets tricked into something they want to do Outing:
When someone shares personal information that was meant to remain private Exclusion:
Being excluded from from cliques and groups online Exposure:
This is when kids post inappropriate photos or videos online Where cyberbullying is serious, it may be appropriate for the law to step in to impose penalties on bullies.

In cases where bullying involves a threat to kill or seriously injure a person, state-based criminal legislation could be used to lay criminal charges against bullies. However, where bullying does not include such threats, but is more in the realm of emotional cruelty, legal protection offered to victims is piecemeal. Is cyberbullying a crime?
Becoming upset, sad, or angry during or after using the Internet or a cell phone


Withdrawal from family or friends


Reluctance or refusal to participate in activities that he or she previously enjoyed


Unexplained decline in grades


Refusing to go to school or expressing anger or dissatisfaction with a specific class or school in general

Increasingly reporting symptoms of illness for which he or she wants to stay at home

Showing signs of depression or sadness How to recognize victims of cyberbullying. Feelings of being lonely Afraid to go to school A drop in grades fear of leaving their home Difficult to make new friends Depression SUICIDE Cyber bullies face very serious consequences. Many cases of cyber bullying include some form of hacking, password or identity theft, or stalking, all of which carry criminal charges. Law enforcement, including the FBI, might get involved. Here are potential consequences if found guilty
• Federal charges. A federal law pending in Congress since 2009 is the Megan Meier Cyberbullying Prevention Act. The person convicted would be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than two years, or both.
• Prosecution under stalker laws. Many states have updated their stalking laws to include electronic/cyberspace harassment.
• Criminal charges filed under U.S. state law are punishable by both fines and jail time. Of the 44 states with bullying laws, five have cyber bullying laws and another 30 states include electronic harassment, according to an Oct. 2010 State Cyberbullying Laws Fact Sheet compiled by the Cyberbullying Research Center.
• School suspensions. If it happens at school, disciplinary measures would be determined in accordance with the school’s code of conduct or policy prohibiting bullying, harassment and intimidation. Punishments established by the school board, district or school include suspension from sports teams and school suspensions. Repeated result in the student having to change schools.
• Internet Service Provider account banishment. Consequences for the bully http://www.stopbullying.gov/ http://www.antibullying.net/resourceswwwlinks.htm http://www.pacerkidsagainstbullying.org/#/home http://www.cyberbullying.us/2010_charts/cyberbullying_victimization_meta_chart.jpg http://www.cyberbullying.us/2010_charts/cyberbullying_victimization_meta_chart.jpg http://www.cyberbullying.us/2010_charts/teen_tech_use_2010.jpg Why do teenagers bully each other? Don't post any pictures of anybody unless you get permisson Nearly 43% of kids have been bullied online. 1 in 4 has had it happen more than once 70% of students report seeing frequent bullying online. Over 80% of teens use a cell phone regularly, making it the most common medium for cyber bullying. 68% of teens agree that cyber bullying is a serious problem 68% of teens agree that cyber bullying is a serious problem. 81% of young people think bullying online is easier to get away with than bullying in person 90% of teens who have seen social-media bullying say they have ignored it. 84% have seen others tell cyber bullies to stop. Only 1 in 10 victims will inform a parent or trusted adult of their abuse. Girls are about twice as likely as boys to be victims and perpetrators of cyber bullying. About 58% of kids admit someone has said mean or hurtful things to them online About 75% have visited a website bashing another student. Bullying victims are 2 to 9 times more likely to consider committing suicide. Around half of teens have been the victims of cyber bullying
Only 1 in 10 teens tells a parent if they have been a cyber bully victim
Fewer than 1 in 5 cyber bullying incidents are reported to law enforcement
1 in 10 adolescents or teens have had embarrassing or damaging pictures taken of themselves without their permission, often using cell phone cameras
About 1 in 5 teens have posted or sent sexually suggestive or nude pictures of themselves to others
Girls are somewhat more likely than boys to be involved in cyber bullying Some facts ! Cyber bullying affects all races About half of young people have experienced some form of cyber bullying, and 10 to 20 percent experience it regularly Amanda Todd 1996 - 2012 You think cyberbullying is a joke but look what happened! Thank you for watching Amanda Todd committed suicide on October 10, 2012 at her home in Port Coquitlam, British Columbia, Canada. Prior to her death, Todd posted a video on YouTube in which she used a series of flash cards to tell of her experience of being blackmailed, bullied, and physically assaulted. Thank you for watching! So now on please think twice before you post!
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