Garfield’s Cyber Safety Adventures: Cyberbullying
Video taken from the channel: Center for Cyber Safety and Education
KIDS CYBERBULLY ME
Video taken from the channel: Memeulous
Toasted TV: Am I a cyberbully? I thought it was funny…
Video taken from the channel: Kids Helpline
Video taken from the channel: Common Sense Education
Protect Yourself Rules Cyber Bullying
Video taken from the channel: Fight Child Abuse
Cyber-bullying Facts – Top 10 Forms of Cyber Bullying
Video taken from the channel: Kaspersky
What Being Bullied Actually Does To You
Video taken from the channel: Life Noggin
Here are some reasons why kids cyberbully others: They feel powerless in some aspect/s of their life so they want to get power from somewhere else Wanting attention or status from their friends Jealousy Difficulty managing their emotions e.g. anger, frustration Feeling unhappy. The reasons and factors that influence students to engage in bullying online are multiple and complex. Some studies have found that youth who bully face-to-face are also likely to engage in online.
Kids share lots of information – photos, texts, emails, videos, links, gossip, lies, rumors you get the idea. They do it constantly, copiously, and quiet often, thoughtlessly. Rarely, however, are children actually trying to be mean. So then, why do children cyberbully? In this day and age, it doesn’t take much to become a cyberbully.
When it comes to cyberbullying, they are often motivated by anger, revenge or frustration. Sometimes they do it for entertainment or because they are bored and have too much time on their hands and too many tech toys available to them. Many do it for laughs or to get a reaction. Why Do Kids Bully? Understanding how and why a bully uses aggressive behavior is key to knowing how to handle the situation.
A common reason that a kid is a bully is because he/she lacks attention from a parent at home and lashes out at others for attention. That is why cyberbullying can be a source of significant psychological and emotional distress. Just like other forms of bullying, children bullied on the internet experience fear, anxiety, low self-esteem and depression. Here’s a look at some of the effects of cyberbullying. Effects of Cyberbullying: Vulnerability.
Cyberbullying Cyberbullying is the use of ICTs to engage in bullying behaviour, including intent to harm, a specific target, and a power imbalance5. Involvement in cyberbullying as a perpetrator or as a victim has the potential to significantly affect children and. 8 Reasons Kids Bully. Learn what influences might be playing a role in a bully’s behavior.
Click on an item in the set below to see more info. 1. Uninvolved Parents. Children who bully may not be receiving love and warmth from their families. These children also may not have rules at home.
2. Aggression in the Family. This standard societal norm is accepted and repeated for children growing up in most cases, but there are the exceptions. While some individuals who cyberbully others do it for deep embedded personal reasons (as discussed in point #1), there are others who do it as some sick type of fun and entertainment. 18 Tips to Stop Cyberbullying: this comprehensive look at cyberbullying includes tips for parents, children, and teachers on how to avoid, prevent, and respond to instances of online bullying.
Parents Can Prevent Cyberbullying: this essay from the National PTA presents down to earth advice on how parents can prevent cyberbullying both at home.
List of related literature:
|from Child Development|
|from Cyberbullying: Bullying in the Digital Age|
|from Cyber Bullying: Bullying in the Digital Age|
|from Cyberbullying and Cyberthreats: Responding to the Challenge of Online Social Aggression, Threats, and Distress|
|from Sharenthood: Why We Should Think before We Talk about Our Kids Online|
|from Bullying Beyond the Schoolyard: Preventing and Responding to Cyberbullying|
|from Encyclopedia of Criminal Activities and the Deep Web|
|from Education on Digital Cultural and Social Media|
|from Why We Act: Turning Bystanders Into Moral Rebels|
|from Bullying and Cyberbullying: What Every Educator Needs to Know|