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Cyberbullying Lesson 1 and 2

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lauren noble

on 3 December 2013

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Transcript of Cyberbullying Lesson 1 and 2

What Is Cyberbullying
Cyberbullying is bullying that takes place using electronic technology. Electronic technology includes devices and equipment such as cell phone, computers, and tablets as wells as communication tools including social media sites, text messages, chat, and websites

Examples of cyberbullying include mean text messages or email, rumors sent by email or posted on social networking sites, and embarrassing pictures, videos, websites, or fake profiles.
Cyberbullying Scenarios
What to do if someone you know is being cyberbullied?
Let's Stop Bullying
Key Terms
Bystander: a person who does nothing when they witness something happening

Upstander: a person who supports and stands up for someone else

Escalate: to increase or make more intense

De-escalate: to decrease or make less intense
Stacy's Story
With your group, discuss and answer the questions about your scenario. (15 Minutes).

Be Prepared to share your answer with the class.
Cyberbullying and Suicide
American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP)

78% of adolescents who committed suicide were bullied both at school and online.

Protect Yourself On The Internet
Cyberbullying Pledge
As a class, let's create a pledge to stand up to cyberbullying. With your partner, use the following websites to list 3 to 5 ways you can help stop, prevent, or stand up to cyberbullying.
Turn in your "Pledge" on the podium when finished.
Ms. Noble will create a class pledge for each student to sign next class.
Stand Up for Others
Talk to a parent, teacher, or another adult you trust. Adults need to know when bad things happen so they can help.
Be kind to the kid being bullied. Show them that you care by trying to include them. Sit with them at lunch or on the bus, talk to them at school or invite them to do something. Just hanging out with them will help them know they aren't alone
Get Involved
Find out more about where and when the bullying happens at your school. Think about what could help. Then, share your ideas. There is a good chance that adults don't know all of what happens. Your friends can go with you to talk to a teacher, counselor, coach, or parent and can add what they think
Talk to the principal about getting involved at school. Schools sometimes give students a voice in programs to stop bullying. Be on a school safety committee. Create posters for your school about bullying. Be a role model for younger kids.
Write a blog, letter to the editor of your local newspaper, or tweet about bullying
Brother's Love
Effects of Cyberbullying
Kids Who are Bullied
Depression and anxiety, increased feelings of sadness and loneliness, changes in sleep and eating patterns, and loss of interest in activities they used to enjoy. These issues may persist into adulthood
Health complaints
Decreased academic achievement - GPA and standardized test scores- and school participation. They are more likely to miss, skip, or drop out of school
Kids Who Bully Others
Abuse alcohol and other drugs in adolescence and as adults
Get into fights, vandalize property, and drop out of school
Engage in early sexual activity
Have criminal convictions and traffic citations as adults
Be abusive toward their romantic partners, spouses, or children as adults
Have increased use of tobacco, alcohol, or other drugs
Have increased mental health problems, including depression and anxiety.
Miss or skip school
September 14th, 2013
A 12 year old girl who suffered months of ruthless cyberbullying from other girls committed suicide this week. Rebecca Ann Sedwick of the town Lakeland in central Florida jumped from a platform at an abandoned cement plant near her home on Monday.
Her death is the latest in an apparently growing phenomenon of youths driven to taking their own lives after suffering cruel treatment online via text and photo messaging applications. More than a dozen girls have been identified as possibly involved in the bullying of Sedwick. The bullying apparently started with a dispute over a boy that Sedwick had dated for awhile.
According to her mother, Sedwick had received text messages
that said things like "You're ugly", Why are you still alive?" and "Go Kill yourself." Judd, the sheriff, said the girl was "absolutely terrorized on social media." At one point the mother had pulled her daughter out of school and transferred her to another, closed down the girl's Facebook page and took away her cellphone. Things seem to be getting better and Rebecca's spirits seemed to be lifting at her new school
Stop Bullying
Mother Stikes Back
Ricardo's Story
Answer questions on worksheet
Target: a person who is the object of an intentional action
Offender: a person who has malicious intent to hurt or damage someone

Answer Questions on worksheet with shoulder partner.

Group Roles
Member with the longest hair:
Read the scenario to
your group.
Member with the shortest hair:
Start the discussion about the questions.
Member with medium length hair:
Record (write down) answers.
Last member:
Share answer with the class.

How Can You Make A Difference?
1. Never respond to harassing or rude comments.

2. Tell a trusted adult.

3. Save or print the evidence.

4. Report the problem to your school or local law enforcement if you feel threatened in any way.

5. Walk away from the situation.
6. Do not get down to their level and say mean or threatening things back.

7. Change your passwords often.

8. Use privacy settings to block unwanted messages or screen names.

9. Think before posting or sending photos; they could be used to hurt you.
10.Contact the site administrator if someone creates a social networking page in your name.

11.Block any communication with the cyberbully.

12.Delete any messages from the cyberbully without reading them.
How to protect yourself on the Internet?
1. Keep personal information private.

2. Only add friends you know personally to your blog, page, or buddy list.

3. Use nicknames that do not identify your location, gender, or age or your friends’ personal information.

4. Never meet face to face with anyone that you have met first online.

5. Do not share your passwords.
Learning Targets
Reflect on the factors that intensify online cruelty and cyberbullying.
Identify key roles in cyberbullying scenario's.
Recognize their own role in de-escalating and becoming an upstander to cyberbullying.
Students will...
Quick Write on Google Docs
In a minimum of 5 sentences, explain what you can do to de-escalate and become an upstander to cyberbullying.
Look back at the quiz you took earlier and think of ways related to that quiz.
What is cyberbullying?
What are some examples of cyberbullying?
Create A Public Service

*Handout Instructions and Rubric
Full transcript