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Children May Not Report Bullying Because They Feel Responsible for the Abuse. Children who are bullied often feel like they somehow “deserve” the abuse. Therefore, victims of bullying typically feel a great deal of shame and guilt surrounding the bullying. As a result, victims may remain silent and choose not to report bullying. Many times, kids only report physical bullying because it is easy to recognize. In turn, they fail to report more subtle forms of bullying like relational aggression.
They don’t realize that spreading rumors, ostracizing others and sabotaging relationships also constitute bullying. For instance, some research suggests that bullying may have as much of an effect on kids who witness it like those kids who are victims of bullying. Yet, few kids report the bullying. Not only do they fail to stand up to the bully, but they also never report what they see to an adult. Students may not report being victims of bullying because it makes them feel ashamed, afraid, and powerless.
Over time, they may come to feel they deserve to be bullied. This may be particularly true of children in fourth grade and up. Because adults rarely intervene, young people may come to believe they can bully without any consequences. Study Finds Most Bullying Not Reported; Reporting More Likely When Physical Harm Involved.
Education Development Center, Inc. (EDC) Bullying often goes unreported in U.S. schools, making the problem difficult for school officials to identify and manage. However, a new report identifies several factors tied to increased reporting to school officials. Office space is not necessarily safe space. Victims of workplace abuse are often mislabeled as bullies themselves, and may even be stigmatized by supervisors as lousy employees despite stellar job. Victims of bullying may be socially withdrawn and do not have a supportive group of friends.
Again, research on bullying discovered that the support group can change the whole dynamic of a bullying act by defending the weak, but when there is no support group, it will make it easy to find the victims alone and bully them. Another reason why victims don’t report or delay reporting is that they fear retaliation, and we have evidence from recent events to validate that fear. If the victim counts the bully as a friend (or wants to be his or her friend), telling may not seem like an option.
Fear adults will do nothing: Kids may be skeptical that adults can, or will. Kids may not want adults to know what is being said about them, whether true or false. They may also fear that adults will judge them or punish them for being weak.
Kids who are bullied may already feel socially isolated.
List of related literature:
|from Public Health Nursing E-Book: Population-Centered Health Care in the Community|
|from Making Sense of Sex: A Forthright Guide to Puberty, Sex and Relationships for People with Asperger’s Syndrome|
|from Bullying and Cyberbullying: What Every Educator Needs to Know|
|from Cyber Bullying: Bullying in the Digital Age|
|from Bullying and Harassment in the Workplace: Developments in Theory, Research, and Practice, Second Edition|
|from Cyberbullying and Cyberthreats: Responding to the Challenge of Online Social Aggression, Threats, and Distress|
|from Successful Classroom Management and Discipline: Teaching Self-Control and Responsibility|
|from Encyclopedia of Educational Leadership and Administration|
|from Violence in the Home: Multidisciplinary Perspectives|
|from Encyclopedia of Applied Psychology|