From Cyber Bullying to Cyber Safety: Issues and Approaches in Educational Contexts

Ria Hanewald (Editor)
Centre for Research in Educational Futures and Innovations (CREFI), School of Education, Faculty of Arts and Education, Deakin University, Victoria, Australia

Series: Internet Policies and Issues, Privacy and Identity Protection
BISAC: LAW116000

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Cyber bullying is a growing concern for practitioners, policy makers, educators and parents as Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) are becoming a pervasive part of young people’s lives, especially in the developed world where such new technologies are more widespread. This is a concern for the psychological, educational and physical well-being of victims, bystanders and also the bullies. In response, most educational institutions, governments and numerous non-governmental organizations have initiated prevention and intervention efforts. At the core of these activities is the engagement of young people in digital and interactive experiences in a safe, supportive and enjoyable way and the protection from risks in these environments.

This book examines the opportunities and challenges that arise when online environments are used for teaching and learning. Chapters include the notion of digital citizenships, the legal risks in electronic interactions, government and local educational institutions’ policies, parental responsibilities, the willingness of bystanders to intervene in cyber bullying incidents, bullying interactions between real-world and online-world environments and the development of anti-bullying programs and approaches. (Imprint: Nova)

Preface

Section 1 - Framing the Field of Cyber Bullying

Chapter 1: Cyber Bullying: Emergence, Current Status and Future Trends
(Ria Hanewald, Deakin University, Australia)

Chapter 2: Cyberaggression: Comparisons of Cyberbullies and Cybervictims throughout the World
Timothy Phoenix Oblad and Elizabeth Trejos-Castillo, Texas Tech University, TX, USA)

Chapter 3: Providing a Healthy Digital Environment, Aligning Policy with Teacher, Student and Parent Expectations
(Therese Keane and Leon Sterling, Swinburne University of Technology, Australia)

Chapter 4: Cyber Safety and Young People: From Practice to Policy
(Damian Maher, University of Technology in Sydney, Australia)

Section 2 - Cyber Bullying Research Issues

Chapter 5: Bystanders and Their Willingness to Intervene in Cyber Bullying Situations
(Robin M. Kowalski, Amber N. Schroeder and Carrie A. Smith, Clemson University, SC, USA, and others)

Chapter 6: The Parent-Child Disconnect in Social Networking and Internet Safety
(Elizabeth Langran, Marymount University, USA)

Chapter 7: Online Social Networking Behaviours, Cyber Bullying, Mental Health and Behavioural Functioning in Australian Students
(Julian J. Dooley and Adrian J. Scott, Edith Cowan University, Australia)

Section 3 - Legal Issues

Chapter 8: Legal Risks and Social Networking: Removing the Blinkers on Cyber Safety
(Michael Henderson, Melissa de Zwart, David Lindsay and Michael Phillips, Monash University, Australia, and others)

Chapter 9: Student Use of Information and Communication Technologies Outside of School Hours: Investigating a School’s Duty of Care
(Clarissa Tamblyn and Chris Campbell, The University of Queensland, Australia, and others)

Chapter 10: Courting Digital Citizenship: Keeping Schools Out of Court
(Shaheen Shariff, McGill University, Canada)

Section 4 - Prevention and Intervention Approaches

Chapter 11: The Loddon-Mallee Cyber Safety Project: An Australian Community Initiative to Nurture Digital Citizenship
(Jennifer Masters, La Trobe University, Australia)

Chapter 12: Does the Cyber Bullying Prevention Program Surf-Fair Work? – An Evaluation Study
(Stephanie Pieschl and Sina Urbasik, Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster, Germany)

Chapter 13: What Can High Schools Do to Prevent Cyber Bullying?
(Ariel A. Williamson, Beatriz Lucas-Molina and Nancy G. Guerra, University of Delaware, DE, USA, and others)

Chapter 14: eSmart Schools: From Theorising To Realising
(Sandra Craig, The Alannah and Madeline Foundation, Australia)

Section 5 - Moving Beyond Current Approaches in Cyber Bullying

Chapter 15: Progress and Limitations in the Measurement of Cyber Bullying
(Rebecca Dredge, John Gleeson and Xochitl de la Piedad Garcia, Australian Catholic University, Australia)

Chapter 16: Changing the Student Experience of Cyber Bullying Through a Cyber Safety Program
(Ria Hanewald, Deakin University, Australia)

Chapter 17: Setting an Agenda for Future Research into Cyber Bullying Using Social Network Analysis
(Denis Wegge, Katrien Van Cleemput, Heidi Vandebosch and Steven Eggermont, University of Antwerp, Belgium)

Index

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