September 5, 2016
An Annotated Bibliography: How Bullying Effects Victims
Thesis: Bullying in many various ways is a new, emerging problem that children and teenagers have to face day to day at school or while attending extracurricular activities away from the protection and view of their parents.
Antoniadou, Nafsika, Constantinos M. Kokkinos, and Angelos Markos. "Possible Common Correlates Between Bullying And Cyber-Bullying Among Adolescents." Psicologia Educativa 22.1 (2016): 27-38. Academic Search Complete. Web. 6 Sept. 2016. This current study investigates possible characteristics associated with bullying and cyber-bullying of 146 junior high school students. Participants answered …show more content…
Nickerson, and Melissa Stormont. "Advancing Bullying Research From A Social-Ecological Lens: An Introduction To The Special Issue." School Psychology Review 44.4 (2015): 339. MasterFILE Premier. Web. 6 Sept. 2016. Bullying has emerged as a distinct, pervasive subset of peer aggression that affects youth worldwide. Although bullying is a complex phenomenon, some subgroups of youth are at escalated risk based on individual characteristics, skill deficits, and peer group or societal norms. Therefore, the field needs reliable measurement systems, precise understanding of social-ecological risk and protective factors, and effective prevention and intervention approaches. This special issue addresses bullying from a social-ecological framework. It examines measurement issues, as well as risk and protective factors, with an emphasis on the disproportionate involvement of specific subpopulations of school-aged youth. It concludes with a series of original articles on expanding intervention targets through evidence-based practices for reducing bullying among students from early childhood through high school. Ultimately, this special issue should serve as a call-to-action for increased research on predictive and protective factors associated with bullying involvement, as well as increased intervention and prevention …show more content…
"Young People Who Are Being Bullied - Do They Want General Practice Support?." BMC Family Practice 17.(2016): 1-9. Academic Search Complete. Web. 6 Sept. 2016. This paper takes a deeper look into young people's and parents' opinions deciding whether general practice should be involved in declaring and supporting young people who are being bullied. A few methods discussed in this paper are: Two hundred six young people (85.9 % female) and 44 parents were recruited through creating bullying websites and their social media outlets to complete an online questionnaire of multiple-choice questions and unlimited short answer responses. Questionnaire responses were analyzed by age and gender using statistics. Results: Young people (90.8 %) and parents (88.7 %) thought it was important for general practices to be better able to help young people who are being bullied. Young people preferred completing a screening questionnaire to disclose experience of being bullied than being asked directly. They expressed personal concerns about how questions would be asked and whether information would be shared with