Article 29 (goals of education) Education must develop every child’s personality, talents and abilities to the full. It must encourage the child’s respect for human rights, as well as respect for their parents, their own and other cultures, and the environment.
To ensure that all the students in this school are equipped to recognise and challenge bullying behaviour wherever it happens - whether face to face or in cyberspace.
behaviour by an individual or group repeated over time that intentionally hurts another individual Or group physically emotionally All bullying, unacceptable and should not be tolerated. It can affect anyone - children, young people or adults.
name calling physical abuse cyber-bullying via text messages social media /face book/twitter/BBM/MSN
EMAIL Sending threatening emails or intimidating someone Social Networking Sites Posting hurtful comments on someone's profile, faking profiles CHAT Saying nasty things in chat and instant messaging GAMING Ganging up on another player or excluding them PHONES Making prank calls, nasty texts and photo messages WEBCAMS Making people do things on webcams that upset them FORUMS and Message Boards Ganging up on someone, excluding someone, making hurtful comments What is cyberbullying?
93% of young people in the UK now have access to a computer or mobile phone Each day about 20 million ‘tweet’ 69% of parents add their children to their Facebook friends
12% of 11–16 year olds in the UK have received an unwanted sexual message/image online 88% of images young people put online reappear on ‘parasite website’ 58% of young women in a recent poll said that Facebook was more important than their parents
You have the right to feel safe and not be cyberbullied when using digital technologies
Top tips and tricks Don’t post stuff that is very personal – keep information general Think carefully about posting pictures online – once it’s there, anyone can see it or use it Don’t share your passwords – keep your personal information private! It’s not a good idea to meet up with anyone you meet online – you don’t really know who they are! Try to think carefully before you write things online – people can get the wrong end of the stick Respect other people’s views – just because you don’t agree with them, it doesn’t mean you have to be rude or abusive
What can you do? Tell someone you trust Report any cyberbullying, even if it’s not happening to you Never respond/retaliate as it could make matters worse Block the cyberbullies from contacting you Save and print any bullying messages, posts, pictures or videos that you receive Make a note of the dates and times they are received Keep your passwords private Don’t post any personal information or pictures online
BBC calls in police over racist Twitter abuse of The Voice contestant Ruth Brown. Internet 'troll' who targeted Louise Mensch escapes with suspended sentence. Victory over cyber bullies: Legal first as High Court orders Facebook to reveal trolls who tormented mother for defending X Factor star. Websites will soon be forced to identify online bullies, or ‘trolls’, under new government plans.
http://www.stopcyberbullying.org http://www.stopcyberbullying.org http://www.beatbullying.org/ http://www.beatbullying.org/ http://www.bullying.co.uk/ http://www.bullying.co.uk/ http://www.childline.org.uk/ http://www.childline.org.uk/ Who to talk to at school : Your tutor Head of Year Or any Teacher
Extending ABW for two weeks. Creating an anti bullying student voice group. Discussing these issues in assemblies/tutor time. Looking at e safety Introducing different ways of reporting incidents through the website. You can view this power point again in allusers.
What happened? What was I thinking when it happened? What do I think now? Who has been upset by this and how? What needs o happen to put this right?