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Transcript of Cyberbullying
By Anne Mathison
Dwyer and Easteal (as cited in Inman, 2013) state that half of all Australian students have been exposed to bullying.
Legal experts (as cited in Inman, 2013) claim that internet use in the school playground could be empowering cyber bullies.
Dwyer and Easteal's paper (as cited in Inman, 2013) highlights that schools could be held accountable for cyber bullying even if it occurs out of school hours.
Dwyer and Easteal (as cited in Inman, 2013) believe that it is the schools duty of care to review and regulate the use of technology and the accompanying guidelines.
Dwyer and Easteal (as cited in Inman, 2013) advise schools to take responsibilty and safeguard students from cyber bullying.
Cyber Smart:) (http://www.cybersmart.gov.au/)
the Australian Government website reccomends to:
ask parents and students to sign a code of practice for the use of technology at school.
advise parents to apply parental controls on all devices children have access to.
encourage conversation with children about what cyber bullying is and what approach they can take.
assure children that they will be supported regardless of the sutuation.
educate children about maintaining and reviewing privacy settings.
talk to children about what the principles of netiquette; internet etiquette are.
Cyber Bullying in the Schoolyard
How to minimise the risk of Cyber Bullying
Inman, M (2013,August 1). Schools could be sued for cyber bullying: experts.
The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved from http://www.smh.com.au/technology/technology-news/schools-could-be-sued-for-cyber-bullying-experts-20130814-2rx8u.html