October is National Bullying Prevention Month, and as if on cue the Pew Research Center released its latest research on the topic. According to their comprehensive report, more than half of U.S. teens (59%) have experienced "some form of cyberbullying."
The Pew Research Center just published a surprisingly high figure under a headline referring to “cyberbullying.” The authors report that 59% of US 13-17 year-olds had experienced some form of it.
Between the rise of connected devices and the ever-expanding Internet of Things, cyber bullying is a much bigger issue now than even a decade ago.
Together we can improve civility online while educating, empowering and engaging digital citizens. Using the 3 E’s of digital citizenship (Educate, Empower, Engage), we can look at ways to increase civility online
Memes are popular to share and reblog, repost or retweet, especially among teens. But, memes crop out the story behind them.
It is important to fully understand cyberbullying and what actions fall under its umbrella. Recognizing cyberbullying can help lead to prevention and positive responses.
Brian Tully, from STOPit shares his gift of knowledge for tackling cyberbullying.
We asked our friends in the tech industry to share with us the gift of knowledge this holiday season. During this video series we will be sharing advice and Internet safety tips from a variety of leaders in tech.
Cyberbullying causes longterm suffering and pain, consider the possible consequences of posting a hurtful message before posting that message.
Even when you have helped your child respond to a cyberbully in a responsible way, the experience can be incredibly upsetting or even scary, for young children and teenagers alike. Use these tips to help your child develop the life skills needed to move on from this upsetting experience stronger, more confident, and more resilient.