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Bullying, Cyberbullying , and Harassment

Bullying, Cyberbullying , and Harassment

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Bullying, Cyberbullying , and Harassment

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  1. Bullying, Cyberbullying, and Harassment What does it all MEAN? What does this have to do with YOU?

  2. What IS Bullying? – Group Discussion • With your partner or group, come up with a definition of BULLYING. Also come up with a definition of HARASSMENT. • Are these definitions the same or different? Explain the similarities and differences. • New York Anti-Bullying Laws & Policies |

  3. Meanings behind the terms… • There are 3 forms of bullying: • VERBAL BULLYING – saying or writing mean things. • Teasing • Name-calling • Inappropriate sexual comments • Taunting • Threatening to cause harm

  4. Bullying…What are the types? • SOCIAL BULLYING – also known as relational bullying. Involves hurting someone’s reputation or relationships. Social bullying includes: • Leaving someone out on purpose • Telling other children not to be friends with someone • Spreading rumors about someone • Embarrassing someone in public • PHYSICAL BULLYING – hurting a person’s body or possessions. • Hitting/kicking/pinching • Spitting • Tripping/pushing • Taking or breaking someone’s things • Making mean or rude hand gestures

  5. Cyberbullying and Cyberbullicide…What are they? • Cyberbullying – Intentional and repeated harm inflicted through the use of computers, cell phones, and other electronic devices. • Cyberbullicide - “suicide indirectly or directly influenced by experiences with online aggression.” (Hinduja & Patchin, 2009) • Megan Meier Story – YouTube • Phoebe Prince, 15 May Have Committed Suicide Because of Cyber Bullying - YouTube • My story: Struggling, bullying, suicide, self harm – YouTube

  6. Bullying and Cyberbullying at NPHS – WHAT ARE THE CONCERNS/NEEDS AT OUR SCHOOL? • With your partner or group, discuss what you have witnessed here at NPHS. Come up with a list of ways you have witnessed bullying or cyberbullying that directly relates to a student or group of students targeted from this school. • Be ready to discuss with the class.

  7. Who does Bullying Affect? • ANYONE can be affected. • Anyone who is targeted as being “different” or “weird” • Are perceived as different from their peers, such as being overweight or underweight, wearing glasses or different clothing, being new to a school, or being unable to afford what kids consider “cool” • Are perceived as weak or unable to defend themselves (passive) • Are depressed, anxious, or have low self esteem • Are less popular than others and have few friends • Do not get along well with others, seen as annoying or provoking, or antagonize others for attention • Families • Whole Communities • Schools

  8. What does Bullying LOOK like? How should Bullying be resolved/handled? • With your partner or group, reflect and discuss the different forms of bullying that you have experienced, witnessed, or just heard about in class. • Come up with 2 realistic scenarios involving bullying. Create one that involves cyberbullying and one that involves verbal, social, or physical bullying. • Write your scenarios down on the index cards provided.

  9. Youth Risk Surveillance Survey, 2011 • 15,425 usable questionnaires from 50 States and 158 schools around the country; grades 9 - 12 CDC-Youth Online-High School YRBS: Home Page • Nationwide, 16.2% of students had been electronically bullied, including being bullied through e-mail, chat rooms, instant messaging, websites, or texting, during the 12 months before the survey (Table 16). Overall, the prevalence of having been electronically bullied was higher among female (22.1%) than male (10.8%) students • Nationwide, 20.1% of students had been bullied on school property during the 12 months before the survey

  10. Youth Risk Surveillance Survey, 2011 Results • During the 12 months before the survey, 28.5% of students nationwide had felt so sad or hopeless almost every day for 2 or more weeks in a row that they stopped doing some usual activities • Nationwide, 15.8% of students had seriously considered attempting suicide during the 12 months before the survey • During the 12 months before the survey, 12.8% of students nationwide had made a plan about how they would attempt suicide • Nationwide, 7.8% of students had attempted suicide one or more times during the 12 months before the survey

  11. WHAT CAN WE DO? • With your partner or group, create an idea for an anti-bullying campaign, activity, or workshop/seminar. • Within your plan, you should include the following: • 1. Who is advising/running/directing the campaign, activity or workshop. • 2. The main goals (at least three) directly related to NPHS needs. • 3. A list of the main bullying behaviors to be addressed. • 4. A plan of activities/events (minimum of two): •          - List each activity/event and include: •                    a. What type (what is it (description)? •                    b. Who is it aimed to help? •                    c. How it can be organized (what is/who will be involved). •                    d. Overall goal of each event/activity. • 5. Be prepared to share your ideas with the class.