Explores the issues surrounding cyberbullying--bullying through the Internet--by placing opinions from a wide range of sources in a pro/con format.
Farmington Hills, Mich. :
|Series:||Introducing issues with opposing viewpoints.
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Table of Contents:
- chapter 1: Is cyberbullying a serious problem?
- 1. Cyberbullying is a serious problem / Susan Hayes
- 2. The seriousness of the cyberbullying problem is exaggerated / Arizona Daily Wildcat
- 3. Cyberbullying is worse than traditional bullying / Shanna Hogan
- 4. Cyberbullying is not worse than traditional bullying / Helen A.S. Popkin
- chapter 2: Should cyberbullying be a criminal offense?
- 1. Cyberbullying should be treated as a crime / Linda T. Sanchez
- 2. Cyberbullying should not be treated as a crime / Timothy Birdnow
- 3. Laws against cyberbullying are needed / Ben Leichtling
- 4. Laws against cyberbullying threaten individual liberty / Michele Catalano
- chapter 3: How can cyberbullying be prevented?
- 1. Lawsuits may prevent cyberbullying / Jonathan Turley
- 2. Education can help prevent cyberbullying / Nick Abrahams with Victoria Dunn
- 3. Stricter school policies can prevent cyberbullying / Jeanne Kohl-Welles
- 4. Establishing an online code of civility can prevent cyberbullying / Jimmy Wales and Andrea Weckerle
- 5. Electronically monitoring teens' online communications can prevent cyberbullying / Elizabeth Charnock
- 6. Electronically monitoring teens' online communications can destroy trust / Esme Vos
- Facts about cyberbullying
- Organizations to contact.