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Cyberbullying: What You Can Do

Date/Time (ET): 
August 15, 2012 - 2:00pm - 3:30pm

During this webinar presenters will provide an overview of the problem of cyberbullying and address ways schools, parents, and communities can identify, respond to, and prevent the problem.


Ready, Set, Respect

Gay, Lesbian & Straight Education Network

Developed in partnership with NAESP and NAEYC, this toolkit from the Gay, Lesbian & Straight Education Network (GLSEN) includes resources for professional development and curriculum design.

Student Reports of Bullying and Cyber-Bullying: Results from the 2009 School Crime Supplement to the National Crime Victimization Survey

U.S. Department of Education

These Web Tables use data from the 2009 School Crime Supple

National Conference on Bullying

February 15, 2012
Orlando, FL

This National Conference will take an in depth look at the causation, prevention and mitigation of what has become one of our nation's most pressing problems.

Cyberbullying Webinar

July 29, 2011

Hosted by the Community Oriented Policing Services, this webinar will detail the current trends in cyber-bullying, harassment and victimization, particularly as they relate to adolescent developmen

Striving to Reduce Youth Violence Everywhere (STRYVE) Web site

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

STRYVE is a national initiative which takes a public health approach to preventing youth violence before it starts.

Walk a Mile in Their Shoes: Bullying and the Child with Special Needs


This report and guide from provides background information, statistics, and firsthand accounts of bullied special needs students.

Girls Bullying and Violence

Authored By: 
National Center for Mental Health Promotion and Youth Violence Prevention

In recent years, schools and communities have experienced a rise in aggression, delinquency, and bullying among girls and young women. According to a recent report issued in 2008 by the U.S. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, “from 1991 to 2000, arrests of girls increased more (or decreased less) than arrests of boys for most types of [violent] offenses.