Search results for: Bullying
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The purpose of this study was to examine the effectiveness of a program for children and young people who were bullied or at-risk of being bullied with older student mentors. The results revealed that mentored students reported higher levels of bullying and life satisfaction, and statistically significant higher levels of school satisfaction than the comparison group at the end of the school year. These findings suggest that the program was able to facilitate a relationship which made mentees feel better about school.
Updated: Aug. 09, 2016
The Reasons For and the Impact of Principal-On-Teacher Bullying on the Victims’ Private and Professional Lives
The current paper examines the reasons for principal-on-teacher bullying and the impact of the bullying on the victims. The findings support the literature that the lack of an effective regime for monitoring of regulations governing principals’ behavior and the characteristics of the bullies and victims are reasons for bullying.
Updated: Apr. 04, 2011
This study examined cyberbullying in three distinct phases to facilitate a multifaceted understanding of cyberbullying. The phases included (a) a quantitative survey, (b) a qualitative focus group, and (c) development of educational scenarios/simulations. In all three phases, adolescent reactions to cyberbullying were examined and reported to raise awareness and to educate others about cyberbullying.
Updated: Jan. 12, 2010
The present study focuses on student teachers as a prospective special resource in the prevention of school bullying in the course of their future professional careers. Special attention is paid to the influence the respondents' own childhood experiences of bullying may have in this regard.
Updated: Dec. 21, 2009