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Sponsored by the Ohio Crime Prevention Association and funded by Ohio Office of Criminal Justice Services, Grant No. 2010-JG-B01-6880.

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Presentation on theme: "Sponsored by the Ohio Crime Prevention Association and funded by Ohio Office of Criminal Justice Services, Grant No. 2010-JG-B01-6880."— Presentation transcript:

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2 Sponsored by the Ohio Crime Prevention Association and funded by Ohio Office of Criminal Justice Services, Grant No JG-B

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10 When teens use the Internet, cell phones, or other devices to send or post text or images intended to hurt or embarrass another person.

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12 Texting or ing, to another person, sexually explicit messages or pictures.

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14  Pretends they are other people online to trick others  Spreads lies and rumors about victims  Tricks people into revealing personal information  Sends or forwards mean text messages  Posts pictures of victims without their consent

15  Angry  Frustrated  Embarrassed  Scared  Suicidal One out of every ten students who drops out of school does so because of repeated bullying. Those who are bullied are five times more likely to be depressed and far more likely to be suicidal. Harassment and bullying have been linked to 75 percent of school-shooting incidents

16  Blocking communication with the cyberbully  Deleting messages without reading them  Talking to a friend about the bullying  Reporting the problem to an Internet service provider or website moderator

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19  Think it’s funny  Don’t think it’s a big deal  Are encouraged by friends  Think they won’t get caught  Think everybody cyberbullies

20  Keep a guy/girls attention  Get noticed  Be fun/flirtatious  Pressure from friends  Get positive feedback

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22  You may think your text messages/photos are safe and private.  You can’t control if they are forwarded to others  Forwarded text messages are the fastest way to spread gossip and rumors.  How many people could have access to a text/photo in a matter of seconds?

23  Never post or share your personal information online (this includes your full name, address, telephone number, school name, parents’ names, credit card number, or Social Security number) or your friends’ personal information.  Never share your Internet passwords with anyone, except your parents.

24  Never meet anyone face-to-face whom you only know online  Talk to your parents about what you do online.

25  It gets stored on the cell phone company’s computer server.  Law Enforcement can access messages from the cell provider.  Deleted messages are retrievable.  Messages can be forwarded FOREVER

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29 1. Between two romantic partners, as a part of, instead of, or as a prelude to sex – never leaves couple 2. Between two romantic partners – but shared with others 3. Between two people where at least one would like to be in a relationship – shows interest

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41  Having nude photos of ANYONE under 18 (including nude photos of yourself) is a CRIME  Convictions may prevent adults from getting jobs that require criminal background checks

42 In Ohio, these crimes are currently punishable by:  A minimum of 6 to 12 months in a State Level Juvenile Detention Center  Classified as a Registered Sex Offender  Sex Offender Treatment Program  Probation  Fees/Fines

43  Age of participant doesn’t matter  School officials and law enforcement MUST investigate and report these behaviors  Taking or possessing inappropriate photos of ANYONE under 18 is ILLEGAL  Lawsuits can be filed against student and their parents.

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46  Teens bare all on phones  Cell-phone photo lands boy in trouble  “Sexting” leads to 2 arrests  Stalkers harass victims through text messages  Mason High finds boy had nude images  Cell phone violation reveals “sexting”  “Sexting” photo trend poses alarming threats to our children

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52  Suspensions and/or Expulsions for possessing and/or sending inappropriate text messages/photos  Doesn’t matter whether the photos originated in/during school or not  Notification to Law Enforcement

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54  Do not take, receive or forward inappropriate photos/texts EVER  Tell friends to STOP cyberbullying  BLOCK communication with cyberbullies  Calmly and strongly tell cyberbullies to STOP

55  File a complaint with the web-site, Internet Service Provider or cell phone company  If you receive something inappropriate, notify your parents, teacher, police officer or other trusted adult IMMEDIATELY

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57 1. Don’t assume ANYTHING you send or post is going to remain private 2. There is no changing your mind in cyberspace. Anything you send or post will NEVER go away 3. Don’t give in to the pressure to do something that makes you feel uncomfortable 4. Consider the reaction of family, friends and unintended recipients

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62  Center on Media and Human Development, School of Communication, Northwestern University Children, Media and Race: Media Use Among White, Black, Hispanic and Asian American Children (Released 6/11) content/unloads/2011/06/SOCconfReportsingleFinal-1.pdf  Cliffview Pilot  CommonSense Media  Connect Safety g

63  I Love U Guys Foundation  Ironic Source  iSafe  Kentucky Center For School Safety  Los Angeles Times

64  Mississippi Department of Education Department of Public Safety Planning Fear Stops Here – Students Against Bullying  MTV Web-Site: Digital Rights Project  National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unwanted Pregnancy  National Center for Missing and Exploited Children

65  National Crime Prevention Council  MTV Web-Site: Digital Rights Project  NetSmartz  Ohio Attorney General’s Office  Ohio Revised Cod

66  Ohio State Bar Foundation  National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unwanted Pregnancy  National Crime Prevention Council  MTV Web-Site: Digital Rights Project  Sex Laws

67  The Conversation Prism: Brian Solls and JEES3 prism.org  The Nielsen Company  Victim Services Network  YouTube

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69 This curriculum and the associated training would not be possible if it were not for the fine work and support of the following people: STATE OF OHIO: JOHN R. KASICHTHOMAS P. CHARLES GovernorDirector State of OhioOhio Department of Public Safety KARHLTON F. MOORE Executive Director Ohio Office of Criminal Justice Services

70  SUZANNA DAVIS Project Consultant & Instructor Associate Principal Lakota Local Schools  JEFFREY NEWMAN Project Consultant & Instructor Ohio Crime Prevention Association CPS School Resource Officer / Public Affairs Officer West Chester Police Department

71  RODNEY GLAZER Project Consultant & Instructor Ohio Crime Prevention Association CPS School Resource Officer Delaware Police Department  ERIC FRANZ Project Consultant Ohio Crime Prevention Association CPS Sergeant, Assistant Community Oriented Policing Coordinator Cincinnati Police Department

72  KARI PARSONS Project Consultant Executive Director Ohio School Resource Officers Association  BRENDA KUBA Grant Administrator Director Ohio Crime Prevention Association


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