3 Matching Annotations
  1. Dec 2019
  2. Aug 2019
    1. http://www.ncpc.org/topics/cyberbullying/what-is-cyberbullyingVictims of cyberbullying may experience many of the same effects as children who are bullied in person, such as a drop in grades, low self-esteem, a change in interests, or depression. However cyberbullying can seem more extreme to its victims because of several factors:It occurs in the child's home. Being bullied at home can take away the place children feel most safe.It can be harsher. Often kids say things online that they wouldn't say in person, mainly because they can't see the other person's reaction. It can be far reaching. Kids can send emails making fun of someone to their entire class or school with a few clicks, or post them on a website for the whole world to see.It can be anonymous. Cyberbullies often hide behind screen names and email addresses that don't identify who they are. Not knowing who is responsible for bullying messages can add to a victim's insecurity.It may seem inescapable. It may seem easy to get away from a cyberbully by just getting offline, but for some kids not going online takes away one of the major places they socialize.Cyberbullying can be a complicated issue, especially for adults who are not as familiar with using the Internet, instant messenger, or chat rooms as kids. But like more typical forms of bullying, it can be prevented when kids know how to protect themselves and parents are available to help.

      This response by Ruben Arriazu gets to the crux of cyberbullying. Online bullying, emailing using pseudonames are a few forms. The writer mentions that it can be prevented by children and parents being aware of the methods to be followed for protection.

  3. Jan 2017
    1. still others see it as a justice problem

      A bit of a mistake to look at it this way. It's probably better to consider how people prioritize the frames for health, justice and education.