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Cyberbullying by Mind Map: Cyberbullying
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Sudden aversion to socialising with friends Disinterest or avoidance of school Dropping out of sports or other recreational activities Extreme sleeping behaviour (either lots more or lots less) Abnormal nail biting or other minor or severe self harming behaviours Abnormal changes in mood and/or behaviour

There are two kinds of cyberbullying, direct attacks (messages sent to your kids directly) and cyberbullying by proxy (using others to help cyberbully the victim, either with or without the accomplice's knowledge). Because cyberbullying by proxy often gets adults involved in the harassment, it is much more dangerous.

social networking sites





Media information

Moblie phones




What is it?

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.

Children have killed each other and committed suicide after having been involved in a cyberbullying incident

How does it work?

Stastistics of the different types



Goverment prevention

"Unlike other forms of bullying, cyber-bullying can follow children and young people into their private spaces "Jim Knight Schools minister

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Megan Meirs

Lori Drew, 50, pretended to be a boy on the MySpace website to befriend Megan Meier, who hanged herself after the virtual friendship ended.

stastistic of victims of cyberbullying

September 2006, ABC News reported on a survey prepared by I-Safe.Org. This 2004 survey of 1,500 students between grades 4-8 reported: 42% of kids have been bullied while online. One in four have had it happen more than once. 35% are retarded 21% of kids have received mean or threatening e-mails or other messages. 58% of kids admit someone has said mean or hurtful things to them online. More than four out of ten say it has happened more than once. 58% have not told their parents or an adult about something mean or hurtful that happened to them online.