cyber bullying

Cyber Bullying [Video]




 

What is Cyberbullying

Cyberbullying is bullying that takes place using electronic technology. Electronic technology includes devices and equipment such as cell phones, computers, and tablets as well as communication tools including social media sites, text messages, chat, and websites.

Examples of cyberbullying include mean text messages or emails, rumors sent by email or posted on social networking sites, and embarrassing pictures, videos, websites, or fake profiles.

Why Cyberbullying is Different

Kids who are being cyberbullied are often bullied in person as well. Additionally, kids who are cyberbullied have a harder time getting away from the behavior.

  • Cyberbullying can happen 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, and reach a kid even when he or she is alone. It can happen any time of the day or night.
  • Cyberbullying messages and images can be posted anonymously and distributed quickly to a very wide audience. It can be difficult and sometimes impossible to trace the source.
  • Deleting inappropriate or harassing messages, texts, and pictures are extremely difficult after they have been posted or sent. 

Effects of Cyberbullying

Cell phones and computers themselves are not to blame for cyberbullying. Social media sites can be used for positive activities, like connecting kids with friends and family, helping students with school, and for entertainment. But these tools can also be used to hurt other people. Whether done in person or through technology, the effects of bullying are similar.

Kids who are cyberbullied are more likely to:

  • Use alcohol and drugs
  • Skip school
  • Experience in-person bullying
  • Be unwilling to attend school
  • Receive poor grades
  • Have lower self-esteem
  • Have more health problems

…read more

Source: Stop Bullying Gov

Cyber Bullying –  Spotting the Signs

  • Young people today are using the Internet for just about everything, including bullying.
  • Every day all across the nation, people are being cyberbullied in the comfort of their own homes.
  • Often students who are being bullied at school go home with hopes of escaping, only to find that when they get on the Internet, the bullying continues.
  • Though a teen may be being bullied, they may not know that help is available or may feel too embarrassed to speak up.
  • With the amount of time young people are spending on the Internet or on their phones, it is important to be able to spot the signs of cyber bullying.
  • Keep in mind that cyberbullying may be happening on top of other victimization.
  • Teens may be experiencing physical bullying, dating violence, harassment, stalking, or other forms of victimization.
  • Fortunately, victim service providers are qualified and trained to recognize the signs of victimization and are skilled in providing effective victim services.
  • Eighty percent of victim service providers believe that they are uniquely qualified to both recognize the signs of bullying and cyberbullying, so it’s time teens know where they can turn for help.

* *Statistics from the National Crime Prevention Council’s 2010 Cyberbullying Prevention Research study

Emotional

  • Becomes withdrawn or shy
  • Shows signs of depression
  • Is extremely moody or agitated
  • Is anxious or overly stressed out
  • Shows signs of aggressive behavior

Social Behavior

  • Suddenly stops using the computer
  • Changes eating or sleeping habits (e.g., nightmares)
  • No longer wants to participate in activities once enjoyed
  • Hurts self, attempts or threatens suicide
  • Suddenly changes friends

Academic

  • Doesn’t want to go to school
  • Gets into trouble at school
  • Skips school
  • Loses interest in school
  • Drops in grades

Signs That A Teen May Be Cyber bullying Others

  • Stops using the computer or turns off the screen when someone comes near
  • Appears nervous or jumpy when using the computer or cell phone
  • Is secretive about what they are doing on the computer
  • Spends excessive amounts of time on the computer
  • Becomes upset or angry when computer or cell phone privileges are limited or taken away

The biggest red flag is a withdrawal from technology

  • If you notice a sudden change in computer or phone usage, talk to the child.
  • They may be being cyberbullied.

…read more

Source: National Crime Prevention Council

Cyber Bullying

Bullies and mean girls have been around forever, but technology now gives them a whole new platform for their actions. The old “sticks and stones” saying is no longer true — both real-world and online name-calling can have serious emotional consequences for our kids and teens.

It’s not always easy to know how and when to step in as a parent. For starters, most kids use technology differently than we do. They’re playing games online and sending texts on their phones at an early age, and most teens have devices that keep them constantly connected to the Internet. Many are logged on to Facebook or Tumblr and chatting or texting all day. Even sending an email or leaving a voicemail can seem old-school to them. Their knowledge of the digital world can be intimidating to parents.

But staying involved in kids’ cyber world, just as in their real world, can help parents protect them from its dangers. As awareness of cyberbullying has grown, parents have learned more about how to deal with it. Here are some suggestions on what to do if this modern type of bullying has become part of your child’s life.

What Is Cyberbullying?

Cyberbullying is the use of technology to harass, threaten, embarrass, or target another person. By definition, it occurs among young people. When an adult is involved, it may meet the definition of cyber-harassment or cyberstalking, a crime that can have legal consequences and involve jail time.

Sometimes cyberbullying can be easy to spot — for example if your child shows you a text, tweet, or response to a status update on Facebook that is harsh, mean, or cruel. Other acts are less obvious, like impersonating a victim online or posting personal information, photos, or videos designed to hurt or embarrass another person. Some kids report that a fake account, web page, or online persona has been created with the sole intention to harass and bully.

Cyberbullying also can happen accidentally. The impersonal nature of text messages, IMs, and emails make it very hard to detect the sender’s tone — one person’s joke could be another’s hurtful insult. Nevertheless, a repeated pattern of emails, texts, and online posts is rarely accidental.

Because many kids are reluctant to report being bullied, even to their parents, it’s impossible to know just how many are affected. But recent studies about cyberbullying rates have found that about 1 in 4 teens have been the victims of cyberbullying, and about 1 in 6 admit to having cyberbullied someone. In some studies, more than half of the teens surveyed said that they’ve experienced abuse through social and digital media.

Effects of Cyberbullying

No longer limited to schoolyards or street corners, modern-day bullying can happen at home as well as at school — essentially 24 hours a day. Picked-on kids can feel like they’re getting blasted nonstop and that there is no escape. As long as kids have access to a phone, computer, or other devices (including tablets), they are at risk.

Severe, long-term, or frequent cyberbullying can leave both victims and bullies at greater risk for anxiety, depression, and other stress-related disorders. In some rare but highly publicized cases, some kids have turned to suicide. Experts say that kids who are bullied — and the bullies themselves — are at a higher risk for suicidal thoughts, attempts, and completed suicides.

The punishment for cyberbullies can include being suspended from school or kicked off of sports teams. Certain types of cyberbullying can be considered crimes.

Signs of Cyberbullying

Many kids and teens who are cyberbullied don’t want to tell a teacher or parent, often because they feel ashamed of the social stigma or fear that their computer privileges will be taken away at home.

Signs of cyberbullying vary, but may include:

  • being emotionally upset during or after using the Internet or the phone
  • being very secretive or protective of one’s digital life
  • withdrawal from family members, friends, and activities
  • avoiding school or group gatherings
  • slipping grades and “acting out” in anger at home
  • changes in mood, behavior, sleep, or appetite
  • wanting to stop using the computer or cell phone
  • being nervous or jumpy when getting an instant message, text, or email
  • avoiding discussions about computer or cell phone activities

How Parents Can Help

If you discover that your child is being cyberbullied, offer comfort and support. Talking about any bullying experiences you had in your childhood might help your child feel less alone.

Let your child know that it’s not his or her fault, and that bullying says more about the bully than the victim. Praise your child for doing the right thing by talking to you about it. Remind your child that he or she isn’t alone — a lot of people get bullied at some point. Reassure your child that you will figure out what to do about it together.

Let someone at school (the principal, school nurse, or a counselor or teacher) know about the situation.Many schools, school districts, and after-school clubs have protocols for responding to cyberbullying; these vary by district and state. But before reporting the problem, let your child know that you plan to do so, so that you can work out a plan that makes you both feel comfortable.

Encourage your child not to respond to cyberbullying, because doing so just fuels the fire and makes the situation worse. But do keep the threatening messages, pictures, and texts, as these can be used as evidence with the bully’s parents, school, employer, or even the police. You may want to take, save, and print screenshots of these to have for the future.

Other measures to try:

  • Block the bully. Most devices have settings that allow you to electronically block emails, IMs, or texts from specific people.
  • Limit access to technology. Although it’s hurtful, many kids who are bullied can’t resist the temptation to check websites or phones to see if there are new messages. Keep the computer in a public place in the house (no laptops in children’s bedrooms, for example) and put limits on the use of cellphones and games. Some companies allow you to turn off text messaging services during certain hours. And most websites and smartphones include parental control options that give parents access to their kids’ messages and online life.
  • Know your kids’ online world. Ask to “friend” or “follow” your child on social media sites, but do not abuse this privilege by commenting or posting anything to your child’s profile. Check their postings and the sites kids visit, and be aware of how they spend their time online. Talk to them about the importance of privacy and why it’s a bad idea to share personal information online, even with friends. Write up cellphone and social media contracts that you are willing to enforce.
  • Learn about ways to keep your kids safe online. Encourage them to safeguard passwords and to never post their address or whereabouts when out and about.

If your son or daughter agrees, you may also arrange for mediation with a therapist or counselor at school who can work with your child and/or the bully.

When Your Child Is the Bully

Finding out that your kid is the one who is behaving badly can be upsetting and heartbreaking. It’s important to address the problem head on and not wait for it to go away.

Talk to your child firmly about his or her actions and explain the negative impact it has on others. Joking and teasing might seem harmless to one person, but it can be hurtful to another. Bullying — in any form — is unacceptable; there can be serious (and sometimes permanent) consequences at home, school, and in the community if it continues.

Remind your child that the use of cellphones and computers is a privilege. Sometimes it helps to restrict the use of these devices until behavior improves. If you feel your child should have a cellphone for safety reasons, make sure it is a phone that can be used only for emergencies. Set strict parental controls on all devices.

To get to the heart of the matter, talking to teachers, guidance counselors, and other school officials can help identify situations that lead a kid to bully others. If your child has trouble managing anger, talk to a therapist about helping your son or daughter learn to cope with anger, hurt, frustration, and other strong emotions in a healthy way. Professional counseling also can help improve kids’ confidence and social skills, which in turn can reduce the risk of bullying.

And don’t forget to set a good example yourself — model good online habits to help your kids understand the benefits and the dangers of life in the digital world.

Source: Kids Health Org

11 Facts About Cyber Bullying

Welcome to DoSomething.org, a global movement of 5.5 million young people making positive change, online and off! The 11 facts you want are below, and the sources for the facts are at the very bottom of the page. After you learn something, do something! Find out how to take action here.

  1. Nearly 43% of kids have been bullied online. 1 in 4 has had it happen more than once.
  2. 70% of students report seeing frequent bullying online. Filling up your friends’ Facebook feeds with positive posts instead of negative ones can boost school-wide morale. Start a Facebook page for students to submit positive acts they see in school to promote a culture of positivity on and offline. Sign up for Positivity Page.
  3. Over 80% of teens use a cell phone regularly, making it the most common medium for cyber bullying.
  4. 68% of teens agree that cyber bullying is a serious problem.
  5. 81% of young people think bullying online is easier to get away with than bullying in person.
  6. 90% of teens who have seen social-media bullying say they have ignored it. 84% have seen others tell cyber bullies to stop.
  7. Only 1 in 10 victims will inform a parent or trusted adult of their abuse.
  8. Girls are about twice as likely as boys to be victims and perpetrators of cyber bullying.
  9. About 58% of kids admit someone has said mean or hurtful things to them online. More than 4 out 10 say it has happened more than once.
  10. Bullying victims are 2 to 9 times more likely to consider committing suicide.
  11. About 75% of students admit they have visited a website bashing another student.

Source: Do Something Org 

Thanks Stop Bullying Gov, NCPC, Kids Health Org, Do Something and for reading Cyber Bullying

Your Donations Help Support Our Work

Like and Share on our Facebook page

#parents #teens #children #boys #girls #teen suicide #suicide #cyber bullying #cyberbullying #social media #Internet Crime Fighters Org #childline #NSPCC

Print Friendly, PDF & Email
Dr Don
Founder/Admin The Internet Crime Fighters Org, Admin DrDony's Reviews, http://drdonysreviews.com, Author The Internet Users Handbook, See more http://about.me/drdony
Dr Don
Dr Don
Dr Don

Latest posts by Dr Don (see all)

Tags: , , , , , , , , ,
 
Next Post
Suicide
Child Family Crime Security Home Social Media

Teen Self-Harm Suicide [Video]

Comments

  1. Reply

    Parents think their child is more likely to be bullied online than the playground http://www.techguide.com.au/news/parents-think-child-likely-bullied-online-playground/#

  2. Reply
  3. Reply

    Teens, Cyberbullying, Sexual Harassment and Social Media: The New Normal? http://www.huffingtonpost.com/sue-scheff/teens-sexual-harassment-a_b_9310060.html

  4. Reply

    Cyber-bully faces extradition to Canada in Amanda Todd case http://www.bbc.com/news/world-us-canada-39485930

  5. Reply

    Boy, 11, Reportedly Killed Himself After Mistakenly Thinking His Girlfriend Had Taken Her Life http://www.insideedition.com/headlines/22667-family-mourns-boy-11-who-killed-himself-after-prank-charges-filed-against-another-juvenile

  6. Reply

    Tragedy as ninth grader at a Pennsylvania high school kills herself after a ‘classmate cyber-bullied her’ – becoming the latest victim of online harassment in the classroom http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4395902/Student-killed-cyber-bullied.html#ixzz4fs07j8Td

  7. Reply

    “David’s Law” would criminalize cyberbullying, mandate school policies A Texas senator wants to criminalize cyberbullying when it leads to a minor’s serious injury or suicide. Critics of the bill say prevention is more effective than punishment. https://www.texastribune.org/2017/04/11/davids-law-criminalizes-cyberbullying-mandates-public-schools-create-p/

  8. Reply

    5 Ways Parents Can Help Prevent Cyberbullying Start an open dialogue with your child, and be prepared to listen. http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/five-ways-parents-can-help-prevent-cyberbullying_us_58ed0627e4b0145a227cb8b1

  9. Reply

    Cyberbullying: The Growing Problem and Taking a Stand In November 2016, an 18-year-old teen from Texas City, Brandy Vela, shot herself in the chest in front of her family. http://sanangelolive.com/news/san-angelo/2017-04-15/cyberbullying-growing-problem-and-taking-stand

  10. Reply

    Sexual Assault Survivors Talk About Cyberbullying and Victim Blaming on Social Media “There’s no escaping it.” http://www.teenvogue.com/story/sexual-assault-survivors-cyberbullying-video

  11. Reply

    SPECIAL REPORT: Local Radio Personality Falls Victim To Cyberbullying http://wjbf.com/2017/04/20/special-report-local-radio-personality-falls-victim-to-cyberbullying/

  12. Reply

    RCMP charge teenager with criminal harassment, allege cyberbullying http://www.theadvance.ca/news/local/2017/4/21/rcmp-charge-youth-with-cyberbullying.html

  13. Reply

    Boy arrested after cyberbullying victim’s mother vents anger on social media http://www.ctvnews.ca/canada/boy-arrested-after-cyberbullying-victim-s-mother-vents-anger-on-social-media-1.3379389

  14. Reply

    Children at risk: Cyber bullies and trolls find convenient targets in minors Most online harassment cases concern children and young adults with little knowledge of legal recourses available to them. https://scroll.in/article/834762/children-at-risk-cyber-bullies-and-trolls-find-convenient-targets-in-minors

  15. Reply

    President calls for law on cyberbullying One in 10 children experience serious bullying online http://www.timesofmalta.com/articles/view/20170422/local/president-calls-for-law-on-cyberbullying.645842

  16. Reply

    Adult behavior sets a deadly example for youth by encouraging bullying https://www.lgbtqnation.com/2017/04/threat-cyber-bullying-youth/

  17. Reply

    Exclusive Video: Nia Sioux Opens Up About Her Experiences with Cyberbullying http://www.twistmagazine.com/posts/dance-moms-star-nia-sioux-talks-cyberbullying-130957

  18. Reply

    Cyberbullying nets ’13 Reasons Why’ mature rating in New Zealand Its portrayal of youth suicide is chief among New Zealand censors’ concerns. https://www.engadget.com/2017/04/27/13-reasons-why-new-zealand-cyberbullying/

  19. Reply

    Pentagon, Congress accused of not caring about sexual harassment and cyber bullying in military http://www.sandiegouniontribune.com/military/sd-me-mcrd-united-20170427-story.html

  20. Reply

    Children want social media sites to protect them from pornography and cyber bullying, NSPCC report warns http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/2017/04/26/children-want-social-media-sites-protect-pornography-cyber-bullying/

  21. Reply
  22. Reply

    Senate Bill 179 passes in State Affairs Committee ‘David’s Law’ seeks to criminalize cyberbullying, require schools to have cyberbullying policy http://www.thebatt.com/news/senate-bill-passes-in-state-affairs-committee/article_35ab1f68-2e08-11e7-b05e-ebd4d29f8af1.html

  23. Reply

    Teen wants to raise awareness after falling victim to cyberbullying http://www.local8now.com/content/news?article=420744943

  24. Reply

    CYBER-BULLYING MAY BE TO BLAME FOR TEEN’S DEATH IN MONTCO http://6abc.com/news/cyber-bullying-may-be-to-blame-for-teens-death-in-montco/1847845/

  25. Reply

    Even If We Have Free Speech, Should Cyber-Bullying Be Illegal? Do rude comments about a high school student qualify as hate speech? http://www.rd.com/culture/is-cyberbullying-illegal/

  26. Reply

    Mom of 11-Year-Old Who Hanged Himself Blames ‘Cyberbullying’ Prank for His Death http://www.insideedition.com/headlines/23249-mom-on-11-year-old-who-hanged-himself-blames-cyberbullying-prank-for-his-death

  27. Reply

    DANCING WITH THE STARS DWTS’ Normani Kordei Gets Real About Horrific Cyberbullying: ‘They Made Images of Me Being Whipped, Beaten, Hung’ http://people.com/tv/dwts-normani-kordei-opens-up-about-cyberbullying-tears-up-emotional-number/

  28. Reply

    Experts discuss cyberbullying and how to tackle a 24/7 torment http://news.wbfo.org/post/experts-discuss-cyberbullying-and-how-tackle-247-torment

  29. Reply

    Mental Health Awareness Week: What to do if you have a cyber bully, and how to take them down (legally) http://www.cityam.com/264380/mental-health-awareness-week-do-if-you-have-cyber-bully-and

  30. Reply

    What’s up with Melania Trump’s cyber bullying campaign? It’s ‘a work in progress’ https://www.usatoday.com/story/life/people/2017/05/09/whats-happening-melania-trumps-cyberbullying-campaign-not-much-yet/101212182/

  31. Reply
  32. Reply

    Modern day bullying: recorded fights and social media threats One mother says she’s taking a stand http://www.fox4now.com/news/local-news/modern-day-bullying-recorded-fights-and-social-media-threats

  33. Reply

    Allegations of bullying at Carson Elementary surface after 8-year-old takes own life http://www.fox19.com/story/35410568/allegations-of-bullying-at-carson-elementary-surface-after-8-year-old-takes-own-life

  34. Reply

    Delhi schoolkids increasingly coming under attacks by cyber bullies Nearly 60 per cent of the Capital’s school students and youth using social media face the risk of cyberbullying, a Delhi Police survey has found. http://indiatoday.intoday.in/story/delhi-schoolkids-increasingly-coming-under-attacks-by-cyber-bullies/1/951860.html

  35. Reply

    School warning parents about cyberbullying game SnapChats “Letter X” http://news4sanantonio.com/news/local/school-warning-parents-about-cyberbullying-game

  36. Reply

    Instagram tops cyber-bullying study http://www.bbc.com/news/technology-40643904

  37. Reply
  38. Reply

    UK teens say Instagram is the worst app for cyberbullying. Facebook is a close second. https://www.engadget.com/2017/07/20/instagram-cyberbullying-survey/

  39. Reply

    Instagram named most dangerous social network for cyberbullying http://www.coventrytelegraph.net/news/coventry-news/instagram-named-most-dangerous-social-13362039

  40. Reply
  41. Reply

    Cyberbullying doesn’t take a summer break http://news.wbfo.org/post/cyberbullying-doesn-t-take-summer-break

  42. Reply

    Reference

    TBI Blogs: Everything You Need to Know About Cyberbullying and How to Stop It http://www.thebetterindia.com/71909/cyberbullying-it-act-2000-cyber-law-in-india/

    Cyberbullying: Important Information for Parents https://www.healthychildren.org/English/family-life/Media/Pages/Cyberbullying.aspx

    Cyber Bullying Statistics http://www.bullyingstatistics.org/content/cyber-bullying-statistics.html

    (Cyberbullying Research Center, 2015).CyberBullying http://enough.org/stats_cyberbullying

    Advice for parents and carers on cyberbullying https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/444865/Advice_for_parents_on_cyberbullying.pdf

    FTC CONSUMER INFORMATION Cyberbullying https://www.consumer.ftc.gov/articles/0028-cyberbullying

    Cyberbullying http://au.reachout.com/cyberbullying

    How is cyberbullying different from other bullying? https://www.internetmatters.org/issues/cyberbullying/

    Cyberbullying Tips from ConnectSafely.org http://www.safekids.com/tips-to-stop-cyberbullying/

    Cyberbullying, Haters, and Trolls https://www.commonsensemedia.org/cyberbullying

    The Internet has no delete button. Bullying online lasts forever! http://www.prevnet.ca/bullying/cyber-bullying

    Cyberbullying Kids Health http://kidshealth.org/en/parents/cyberbullying.html

    PACER’s National Bullying Prevention Center http://www.pacer.org/bullying/

    What is Cyberbullying https://www.stopbullying.gov/cyberbullying/what-is-it/

    Cyber bullying http://www.bullying.co.uk/cyberbullying/

    Bullying Today: Bullet Points and Best Practices http://cyberbullying.org/

    What is cyberbullying, exactly? http://stopcyberbullying.org/what_is_cyberbullying_exactly.html

    Cyberbullying Cyberbullying is the use of technology to bully a person or group with the intent to hurt them socially, psychologically or even physically. https://www.esafety.gov.au/esafety-information/esafety-issues/cyberbullying

    Cyberbullying Information and resources to curb the growing problem of cyberbullying http://www.ncpc.org/topics/cyberbullying

    Cyber Bullying Tips Help protect children from bullying http://www.netsmartz.org/Cyberbullying

    Cyberbullying how oversharing can make you a victim http://www.inquisitr.com/3658116/cyberbullying-how-oversharing-can-make-you-a-victim/

    A kid’s guide to dealing with cyberbullying http://edition.cnn.com/2016/10/14/health/kids-guide-cyberbullying/

    Cyber Bullying Research Center http://cyberbullying.org/

  43. Reply

    Cyberbullying Tragedy: New Jersey Family to Sue After 12-Year-Old Daughter’s Suicide http://www.nbcnews.com/news/us-news/new-jersey-family-sue-school-district-after-12-year-old-n788506

  44. Reply

    Family of New Jersey cheerleader suing school district after cyberbullying led to girl’s suicide http://www.nydailynews.com/news/national/n-family-suing-school-not-stopping-girl-cyberbullying-article-1.3375238

  45. Reply

    Family of 12-Year-Old Girl Who Killed Herself After She Was Cyberbullied to Sue School District http://www.insideedition.com/headlines/24780-family-of-12-year-old-girl-who-killed-herself-after-she-was-cyberbullied-to-sue

  46. Reply

    Family of 12-year-old who took her own life after alleged cyber bullying is suing school district Administrators are being accused of being negligent http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world-0/mallory-grossman-family-12-year-old-cyber-bullying-suicide-schol-district-new-jersey-lawsuit-suing-a7872361.html

  47. Reply

    Jazz Jennings Responds to Derick Dillard’s Transphobic Tweet: ‘Every Day I Experience Cyber-Bullying http://people.com/tv/jazz-jennings-responds-derick-dillard-comments/

  48. Reply

    Jill Duggar’s husband blasted for ‘cyberbullying’ transgender teen star http://www.mercurynews.com/2017/08/04/jill-duggars-husband-blasted-for-cyberbullying-transgender-teen-star/

  49. Reply
  50. Reply
  51. Reply
  52. Reply

    Americans think more should be done to combat cyberbullying 61% of Americans think President Trump is a cyberbully https://today.yougov.com/news/2017/08/10/america-would-welcome-anti-cyberbullying-campaign-/

  53. Reply

    OPINION Cyberbullying on the increase against children and women Parents need to keep a close check on children’s internet use and devices http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/new-brunswick/online-safety-women-children-cyberbullying-1.4244184

  54. Reply
  55. Reply

    Regret making an account on Sarahah due to cyber bullying? How to delete and remove account forever. If you have been active on social media, especially Facebook recently, you could not have escaped the current sensation called Sarahah. Here’s how you can remove it. http://www.financialexpress.com/industry/technology/regret-making-an-account-on-sarahah-due-to-cyber-bullying-how-to-delete-and-remove-account-forever/807872/

  56. Reply

    How AI became Instagram’s weapon of choice in the war on cyberbullying Instagram attracts more cyberbullies than Facebook and Twitter. Find out how its new machine learning algorithm works, and what your business can learn. http://www.techrepublic.com/article/how-ai-became-instagrams-weapon-of-choice-in-the-war-on-cyberbullying/

  57. Reply

    Parents in Arab world warned over cyberbullying threat http://www.arabnews.com/node/1144926/media

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *