Teen mob attacks girl on Brooklyn sidewalk for her sneakers, iPhone
Video taken from the channel: Eyewitness News ABC7NY
A young boy is bitten by a deadly snake. Then his friends to consider the unthinkable. | Snake Bite
Video taken from the channel: Omeleto
Family of student who pulled knife at school says bullying made teen “snap”
Video taken from the channel: WSPA 7News
Bullied Teen Gets Sweet Surprise at New High School
Video taken from the channel: Inside Edition
Teen’s violent bullying caught on camera
Video taken from the channel: ABC15 Arizona
Bullying Do Words Lead to Real Weapons?
Video taken from the channel: Families Against Bullying Foundation, Inc.
Report: Bullied students more likely to bring weapon to school
Video taken from the channel: CBS Evening News
Teens who were bullied were more than five times more likely to be threatened with weapons, and when this happened they were almost six times more likely to bring guns or knives to school. The. A recent study found that victims of bullying were twice as likely as non-victims to bring a weapon to school especially if their sense of safety had been violated in some way. Researchers discovered that three factors were linked to greater odds of carrying a weapon.
And teens who were threatened or injured at school were nearly six times more likely to take a weapon to school. Students who faced all three problems were much more likely to be armed at school. Teens who were bullied were more than five times more likely to be threatened with weapons, and when this happened they were almost six times more likely to bring guns or knives to school. The study wasn’t a controlled experiment designed to prove whether or how being bullied might influence the odds that students would bring weapons to school.
— Victims of bullying appear to be much more likely to bring a weapon to school, according to a new study published today in the journal Pediatrics. Authors of the study used Centers for Disease Control data from more than 15,000 students and found that 20 percent of high schoolers surveyed had been targets of bullying within the past year. Bullied teens are up to 31 times more likely to bring a weapon to school compared to non-bullied students, according to research recently presented at.
And teens who were threatened or injured at school were nearly six times more likely to take a weapon to school. Students who faced all three problems were much more likely to be armed at school (46 percent) than teens who weren’t bullied (2.5 percent), according to the study. Victims of bullying are only more likely to carry a gun, knife or club to school than non-bullied students if they’ve fought, been threatened or injured at school or skipped school. About 200,000 bullied high-school students in the United States bring weapons — including guns, knives and clubs — to school, according to a new study. The researchers found that 9 percent of high school kids who had been bullied in the past year carried a weapon to school, while 5 percent of kids who had not been bullied carried a weapon.
The study found that those who were bullying victims were more likely to carry a weapon to school than kids who were not bullied. It said 8.6 percent of bullying victims would take a weapon.
List of related literature:
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