A 30 minute presentation on the cyber bullying, what it is, how it manifests itself today and solutions. By Nava Berger and Sharon Shapira.

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Cyberbullying by Mind Map: Cyberbullying

1. Cyberbully victims tend to be victims in other areas of their lives. Victims of cyberbullying use the Internet more than non-victims. Adolescents between 12 and 17 years of age with active profiles on social networking sites were more likely to experience online bullying than those without profiles. Individuals who used webcams at least once or twice a week or who used message boards most days of the week were more likely, to have been cyberbullied repeatedly in the past year .Those who have created online content, such blogs, building websites, uploading photos, or posting to community boards, are more likely to experience online harassment This is not surprising, as motivated perpetrators will seek out contact and other personal information online to be used to harass their victims.

2. Cyber-bullying: Are Boys Worse Than Girls? July 2, 2011, 11:24 EST When it comes to cyber-bullying, who is really pushing around whom? Research by Sarah Pedersen of Aberdeen University in the United Kingdom reveals that more boys reported having been bullies and having been bullied online than girls. Specifically, 68 percent of boys said they had been bullied, while half said they had bullied others on the web. For girls, 49 percent said they had been bullied and 33 percent reported having bullied others. These results stand in contrast to prior beliefs that girls are more prone than boys to both bullying others and being bullied online. Pederson's survey was conducted with a British MTV website, backed by a television production company and had a small sample size, so the results are likely not the definitive word on the matter, but they're still interesting.

3. Differences: traditional & cyber

4. How to stop a bully


5. Platforms

5.1. Facebook

5.2. Messenger

5.3. Emails

5.4. What do they have in common?

6. Definitions

6.1. Merriam-Webster: cy·ber·bul·ly·ing noun \ˈsī-bər-ˌbu̇-lē-iŋ, -ˈbə-\ the electronic posting of mean-spirited messages about a person (as a student) often done anonymously

6.2. What is cyberbullying, exactly? "Cyberbullying" is when a child, preteen or teen is tormented, threatened, harassed, humiliated, embarrassed or otherwise targeted by another child, preteen or teen using the Internet, interactive and digital technologies or mobile phones. It has to have a minor on both sides, or at least have been instigated by a minor against another minor. Once adults become involved, it is plain and simple cyber-harassment or cyberstalking. Adult cyber-harassment or cyberstalking is NEVER called cyberbullying.

6.3. Difference: traditional vs cyber

7. The Bullies

7.1. Profile



7.2. How to Identify


7.3. Gender

8. The victims

8.1. Profile?

8.2. Real life Instances


8.3. consequences


8.4. gender?

8.4.1. In general, girls and women tend to be the victims of cyberbullying, especially specific types of bullying. For example, girls are more likely to have had a rumor spread online about them than boys.

9. Solutions - Prevention & Intervention

9.1. Parents

9.1.1. Parents talk about their son Ryan

9.2. Organizations

9.3. Students

9.3.1. survey

9.4. Media

9.4.1. Facebook Parents' Guide to Facebook

9.4.2. Youtube video for girls

9.4.3. TV movie "Cyberbully availalbe on Youtube

9.4.4. News - a frequent news item

9.4.5. Talk Shows on TV - Oprah and Dr. Phil

9.5. Laws and key components

9.5.1. key components of laws

9.6. school

9.6.1. lesson plan 1

9.6.2. lesson plan 2

9.6.3. A survey

9.6.4. Poster Making

9.6.5. Letter of Support

10. Words Hurt