Vous êtes sur la page 1sur 4

Cyberbullying Fall 2013

10/3/13 10:19 PM

Share

More

Next Blog

Create Blog

Sign In

Cyberbullying Fall 2013


Wednesday, September 18, 2013 Blog Archive

More often than not society is quick to throw schools under the bust because of an occurrence within schools walls. Yes, I agree and realize that unfortunate cases occur in response to cyberbullying attacks, yet at the same time, can we continually blame something that gets carried over from home to school all on the district. Or even more, can we say the school is at fault for failing to educate their students on such a matter. As a final note, I stand firm on the belief that it is primarily the parents responsibility to practice the "internet/phone golden rule" at home with their child by checking what and where and why things are being sent (End to Cyberbullying INC., 2011). They also need to secure that trust within their child to not be afraid to come to them with problems they are facing (stopcyberbullying.org).
Posted by Keanna at 11:32 AM No comments:

! 2013 (16) ! September (16) More often than not society is quick to throw scho... Like our first post said: those schools who have n... Even though it's not at first the schools responsi... I agree with Evan. Just because 70% happens in sch... In conclusion, we feel that since most of cyberbul... Even though 70% of cyber bullying occurs outside o... ROUND FOUR Regardless of whether or not the teacher is a witn... Even though cyberbullying can happen away from the... ROUND THREE Regardless of whether the schools are having these... If you're saying that schools should help and stop... The teachers and schools are not responsible for t... yes, schools responsible ROUND 1

Recommend this on Google

Like our first post said: those schools who have not created programs that inform or prevent have a huge responsibility and liability if bullying cases are reported. For example, in the akron public schools system, I have NEVER even been talked to in a class about bullying and how it is wrong. A suicide case happened in my high school due to a picture being sent via text and facebook, and nobody even got in trouble for it, especially when we knew who started it. When schools do nothing to help bullying, they should take full responsibility
Posted by Hayley at 8:59 AM 2 comments:

Recommend this on Google

Even though it's not at first the schools responsibility, they still have to enforce the rules for that one case that could arise. If anything happens at school it is the schools responsibility.
Posted by brc37 at 8:53 AM 2 comments:

Recommend this on Google

Welcome to your online debate!Below are some on-li...

I agree with Evan. Just because 70% happens in school, we still have to account for the 30% that doesn't. It only takes one person to do something rash to make this scenario completely valid, and we have seen plenty of cases across America that enforce this.
Posted by brc37 at 8:51 AM No comments:

Contributors

Gary Holliday Nina Evan Cool shali Keanna

Recommend this on Google

In conclusion, we feel that since most of cyberbullying occurs outside of school, parents should be the first ones to deal with the situation. Teaching their children internet safety and being aware of what they are posting online. We cannot rely on the schools to teach every child because that is not their responsibility, ultimately it comes down on the parents to be aware and competent about the internet.
Posted by Meg Goubeaux at 8:51 AM 1 comment:

brc37 Meg Goubeaux Hayley

Recommend this on Google

Even though 70% of cyber bullying occurs outside of school or campus it does not excuse the
file:///Users/kwil0/Desktop/Cyberbullying%20Fall%202013.webarchive Page 1 of 4

Cyberbullying Fall 2013

10/3/13 10:19 PM

other 30% that does occur in the school. The teachers have just as much importance as the parents due in that they are in charge of their classroom. It is a distraction to the learning environment.
Posted by Evan Cool at 8:50 AM No comments:

Recommend this on Google

ROUND FOUR
Posted by Meg Goubeaux at 8:38 AM No comments:

Recommend this on Google

Regardless of whether or not the teacher is a witness or source of the occurrence, 70% of students report frequently seeing bullying online (internetsafety101.org), which claims that more often than not the bullying occurs outside of the school walls. That being said, this goes back to the claim that it is the parents role to continually check up on their child, looking for changes in mood or grades. In addition to this, they need to be aware of what their child sends and receives on the computer.
Posted by Keanna at 8:37 AM No comments:

Recommend this on Google

Even though cyberbullying can happen away from the schoolyard, much of it still takes place while at school. In the case study posted on http://www.bamaed.ua.edu/edtechcases/, it talks about the case with Sarah. Her picture was taken at school, people were still bullying her at school, not all was at home or online. Her teachers even noticed that she was acting different and depressed. Part of the teacher's role is to check up on students and that if they seem different in class, make sure they see what could be bothering the student. If a teacher doesn't take interest in the wellbeing of a child, they could be missing out on a bullying report possibility.
Posted by Hayley at 8:32 AM 2 comments:

Recommend this on Google

ROUND THREE
Posted by Meg Goubeaux at 8:28 AM No comments:

Recommend this on Google

Regardless of whether the schools are having these seminars or not, it is the parents first responsibility to take action if the child is being bullied. We believe that the schools putting it into their curriculum is helpful, but it should not fall on them. "Because most incidents of cyber-bullying occur outside of school, parents and family can help prevent children from receiving harassment from a cyber-bully and keep their children from becoming cyber-bullies themselves. Franek (2006) suggests that parents should place their computer in a family room and talk with their children about Internet safety on a regular basis. In addition, parents should become technology literate, be aware of how and when their children use the Internet and use filtering software on their home computer" (Keith & Martin, 2005).
Posted by Nina at 8:20 AM No comments:

Recommend this on Google

If you're saying that schools should help and stop the problem doesn't that make them partially responsible? Also to go along with that if schools should be having programs to educate students about online safety, how is it not the schools responsibility? The school has to do these programs and make sure that they are enforced to eliminate all attempts of cyber bullying.
Posted by brc37 at 8:14 AM 2 comments:

Recommend this on Google

file:///Users/kwil0/Desktop/Cyberbullying%20Fall%202013.webarchive

Page 2 of 4

Cyberbullying Fall 2013

10/3/13 10:19 PM

The teachers and schools are not responsible for the bullying, but they should help and stop the problem; whether that means adding a small section into their lesson plan about internet safety or have a prevention workshop for the students. Like the case study, they could tie it in with safety which could include adding too much personal info online
Posted by Meg Goubeaux at 8:09 AM No comments:

Recommend this on Google

yes, schools responsible


Yes, the schools should be responsible for cyberbullying. However, not all schools. Those schools who have programs and prevention programs installed into the curriculum, and that actually do something about the bullying that goes on SHOULD NOT be responsible. If they are doing their job as teachers and administrators to prevent and report/punish, they should not have all of the pressure on them. On the other side, schools that have bullying cases and have never given any speeches or programs about it have full responsibility. If nothing is being done to teach students about it, they should be responsible.
Posted by Hayley at 8:05 AM 3 comments:

Recommend this on Google

ROUND 1
Posted by Gary Holliday at 7:31 AM No comments: Recommend this on Google

Wednesday, September 11, 2013

Welcome to your online debate!


Below are some on-line debate rules I found on line. I think they may give you a nice ground work for the debate. If you do not follow the rules exactly, that's OK. My goal is for everyone to participate. Some rules: 1. A debate will consist of four "Rounds", as described below. 2. One member of the Affirmative team will create the "Debate" thread and post the first post, setting out his or her main arguments. This will start Round 1 of the Debate. 3. Following the initial post, the remaining members of the Affirmative team may each post one post. Each members of the Negative team may similarly post one post. 4. Once all members of both teams have all posted one post each Round 1 of the debate will end. 5. When all team members have made one post in a Round, the next Round may be started by a debater from either team. The first poster in a given round should clearly indicate that a new Round is beginning, by heading his or her post with a line such as "Round 3". 6. Each team member may only make one post in any given Round. This means that each team member will make a maximum of four posts in the entire debate. 7. Round 4 is the last Round of the debate. Debaters should post their conclusions in this round. At the end of Round 4, the Debate thread will be closed. 8. Debaters may include links to any supporting information or references in their posts. They may also quote extracted sections of text from other sites. 9. Individual posts may not be longer than 1500 words, including any quotes. http://www.sciforums.com/showthread.php?76020-Standard-rules-for-debates

file:///Users/kwil0/Desktop/Cyberbullying%20Fall%202013.webarchive

Page 3 of 4

Cyberbullying Fall 2013

10/3/13 10:19 PM

Remember: Use proper English and proper digital etiquette (no vulgarity, trolling, spamming, flaming, harassment or plagiarism.) [from onlinedebate.net rules] Onlinedebate.net rules say, The principle is simple: "Make a claim, support it."
Posted by Gary Holliday at 11:37 AM No comments:

Recommend this on Google

Newer Posts Subscribe to: Posts (Atom)

Home

Simple template. Powered by Blogger.

file:///Users/kwil0/Desktop/Cyberbullying%20Fall%202013.webarchive

Page 4 of 4