The development of an inclusive environment both at school and at home can help children understand and accept differences and reduce bullying.
As Pink Shirt Day approaches, early childhood educators offer practical strategies for parents and teachers to create an inclusive environment and reduce bullying.
While current interventions offer broad protocols for children and young people, specific guidelines for teenage girls are missing.
Because teenage boys and girls behave differently online, girls are more at risk for cyberbullying, and intervention needs to take this into account.
Indigenous, LGBT, Black and refugee youth are among the groups that are at a greater risk of cyberbullying than others. But youth can also be powerful agents of change.
Cyberbullying has become destructive and feels unstoppable. Here is a five-step technique for dealing with it.
Research shows that children are less likely to cyberbully others if they believe that the adults in their life would punish them for it.
Research shows that parents play the most important role in prevention of cyberbullying. Here are four ways they can step up for their kids.
You’ve found out your child is bullying another online. Here’s what you need to do.
Shaming your child for bullying behaviour won’t help stop it.
Cyberbullying isn’t always the ‘trolling’ we hear about in the media.
Cyberbullying is everywhere and is not going away - so what do bullies specifically do?
Research into workplace cyberbullying among nurses reveals that many also experience other forms of bullying.
Workplace cyberbullying is a growing problem and can cause more harm than traditional forms of bullying. Employers need to take active steps to protect employees from it.
Studies suggests that roughly 35% of children experience bullying at some point.
Women participate in a protest march for survivors of sexual assault and their supporters in Hollywood, Los Angeles.
Research shows men and women interpret violence and bullying differently.
Parents say they homeschool for a number of reasons including, lifestyle, dissatisfaction or disagreements with local schools, special needs, bullying and religion.
One Nation Queensland leader Steve Dickson has been publicly critical of the Safe Schools program.
One Nation Queensland leader Steve Dickson said the Safe Schools program contained ‘highly explicit material’ that is being ‘directed at young children’. We asked the experts to look at the facts.
The UK has the highest rates of self-harm in Europe.
As kids head back to school this week across Canada, many will be victims or perpetrators of bullying.
A new mentorship program uses fiction to teach children’s rights, and to help kids understand and prevent bullying.
The Sarahah app urges users to send ‘constructive’ messages, but cyberbullying is rife.
Apps inviting anonymous comments play upon our desire to know our social standing, but are an open goal for bullies.
Child suicide, such as the 2013 death of 12-year-old Rebecca Sedwick, has often been blamed on bullying.
AP Photo/Brian Blanco
From ‘13 Reasons Why’ to real-life events, there’s been increased scrutiny on the link between bullying and suicide. However, research shows that we may not be getting the full picture.
Posed by model.
The lack of openness and discussion about sexual assault and harassment within the Armed Forces is damaging UK soldiers and its military.
Though popular culture might suggest otherwise, cyberbullying isn’t just a white problem.
A recent Pew survey reported that young African-Americans are more likely to be both victims and perpetrators of cyberbullying. Why?
What does it say about our loose use of the term ‘bullying’ if the most powerful man in the world can claim to be a victim?
OLIVIER DOULIERY / POOL/EPA/AAP
June was a banner month for bullying. Not surprisingly, Donald Trump was in the thick of it. His offensive tweets about MSNBC co-hosts Mika Brzezinski and Joe Scarborough are Exhibit A. Adrienne Watson…
Students outside Columbine High School in Colorado in April 1999 following the mass shooting there. Some speculated that the shooters sought revenge for having been bullied.
Youth who are bullied may be at even higher risk than other youth for gun violence. These bullied youngsters were three times more likely to have access to a loaded gun, a recent study states.
Teenagers who bully also have a high risk of mental health issues.
When it comes to bullying, there is a common misconception that children neatly fall into a category of bully, victim, or not involved. This is not the case.