By Lucy R. Betts
Drawing on learn proof and media assurance, this e-book explores a couple of key debates surrounding cyberbullying. The expanding digitization of society gives many advantages; although, a few of these advantages are offset by means of extra opposed results. Cyberbullying represents one of many hostile effects of know-how use, which has turn into a subject of accelerating societal hindrance. Betts adopts a severe stance to exploring matters round the definition of cyberbullying, the original nature of cyberbullying in comparison to other kinds of bullying, the adaptation within the mentioned incidence charges of cyberbullying, the implications of involvement in cyberbullying, and the stairs that may be taken to take on cyberbullying.
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Additional resources for Cyberbullying: Approaches, Consequences and Interventions
Dehue, Bolman, and Völlink (2008) argue that anonymity in cyberbullying can be linked to the social identity model of deindividuation. Specifically, because the target and their reactions to the cyberbullying episode remain anonymous to the perpetrator, the perpetrator can disengage from the potential distress that they are causing and, as such, continue their behaviour. Therefore, the target of the cyberbullying is not regarded as an individual with common humanity but rather the perpetrator is able to down play the targets’ feelings which, in the perpetrators’ mind, would facilitate a sense of legitimacy for their actions.
Barlett (2015) also argues that anonymity can also arise because in some cases, there may be no physical signs that cyberbullying has occurred. Specifically, depending on the mechanism used to cyberbully, there may not be a history. R. BETTS an application such as SnapChat which only displays messages for a short period of term, unless the target had taken steps to capture the image, then there would be no physical record of the incident. , 2014). There are two well-documented cases from America that highlight the role attributed to anonymity and identity manipulation in cyberbullying.
2015). Integrating traditional bullying and cyberbullying: Challenges of definition and measurement in adolescents— A review. Education Psychology Review, 27, 135–152. S. (2010). Following you home from school: A critical review and synthesis of research on cyberbullying victimization. Computers in Human Behavior, 26, 277–287. , & Peter, J. (2011). Online communication among adolescents: An integrated model of its attraction, opportunities, and risks. Journal of Adolescent Health, 48, 121–127.