How to Report Abuse on Snapchat (w/ Screenshots) Snapchat is probably one of your favorite social networking apps in the world, isn't it? But how many people do you know in your list of Snapchat followers who know how to report abuse, such as cyber bullying or on-line harassment? Why You Should Report Abuse on [...]
The problem with cyberbullying is that information remains online for a long time and can be difficult to remove. New EU data protection rules introduced a ‘right to be forgotten’ that allows victims to request the erasure of their personal data. There is no specific EU law on cyberbullying but some aspects are covered, for instance expressions of racism or xenophobia or sexual harassment of a victim under 18. Europe is also funding action on the ground to prevent violence against women, children and young people (including online). To protect children and teenagers and arm them with the skills and tools they need to use the internet safely and responsibly, the EU has adopted a Better Internet for Kids strategy and co-funds Safer Internet Centres in all EU countries (forming a pan-European network – Insafe). Each national centre operates a helpline, providing advice and assistance for children and teenagers confronted with harmful online content or conduct.
On-line bullying among youths is the most rampant in China, according to worldwide research conducted by Microsoft’s Trustworthy Computing unit during Q4 last year.
Both traditional (offline) and cyber (online) bullying amongst children and young people are serious problems internationally, including in Thailand.
Many tips seen below, please continue reading. Learn about your child’s life. If your behavior at home isn't negatively influencing your child, it’s possible their friends or peers are encouraging the bullying behavior. Your child may be struggling to fit in or develop relationships with other kids. Talk to your child. The more you understand about [...]
Dealing with cyberbullying is rarely easy, but there are steps you can take to cope with the problem. To start, it may be a good time to reassess your technology use. Spending less time on social media or checking texts and emails, for example, and more time interacting with real people, can help you distance yourself from on-line bullies. It can also help to reduce anxiety, depression, and feelings of loneliness.
As of this date of posting, this represents the latest stats from US Dept. of ED. SOURCE: U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics. (2018).
Report abusive behavior Note: this info below comes straight from Twitter. We have only consolidated it for you. Twitter strives to provide an environment where people can feel free to express themselves. If abusive behavior happens, we want to make it easy for people to report it to us. Multiple Tweets can be included in the same [...]
Report Harassment or Bullying on Instagram Fill out this form to report photos, videos, comments or profiles on Instagram that are bullying or harassing others. Please provide as many details as possible to help us review this issue. If an account is established with the intent of bullying or harassing another person or if a [...]
Facebook is the largest source of online bullying. So, simple logic dictates they should make it easy to report bullying. Unfortunately, they apparently don't believe in simple logic because many of their help functions are too deeply buried. It is my contention these links should be easily and readily available with one-click direct links from [...]
While researching the bullying problem, we saw no one-stop place where one could obtain all the information needed to: 1) Structure & Organize evidence 2) Access all knowledge (tips and tricks) needed to report bullies 3) Present the manner using meaningful methods that authorities need & will use 4) Offer links to all of the major bully reporting areas in different regions of world 5) We make no assumptions that you are computer savvy. We offer step-by-step instructions how to do everything you need to fully structure (organize) and report to various groups within many different regions.
Gender discrimination, it seems, starts at home and ends with further disparity—and violence—in schools. A report by the International Centre for Research on Women (ICRW) and child rights non-profit Plan International has found that seven out of ten adolescent girls and boys in elementary schools in Asia are victims of gender-based violence, including rape, unwanted sexual touching, corporal punishment, bullying and verbal harassment. And, shockingly, a majority of these children do not consider gender equality important.