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A study shows that it isn't just kids who suffer cyberbullying. It's anyone who works. Some 80 percent claim to have suffered within the last six months.
The social network will release the identities of the Facebook members who bullied a U.K. woman online over comments she made about a a TV show contestant.
It's a common thought that once someone's attacking you on the internet, there's nothing you can do about it. That's not true, and you need to speak up.
Larry Magid separates cyberbullying fact from fiction with help from Justin Patchin, associate professor of criminal justice and co-director of the Cyberbullying Research Center.
A Boston teen who lost a leg to cancer discovers that the person who sent her extremely threatening texts is her best friend at school. Her parents are now contemplating legal action.
Twitter allegedly chides Manchester United star Rio Ferdinand for cyberbullying after he takes to his feed to throw jibes at CNN host Piers Morgan.
McAfee's "Teens and the Screen" survey sees a far greater awareness of cyberbullying, but a carefree attitude toward security on the part of teens.
It doesn't matter if it happens cyberspace, in school, or in both. Bullying is bullying. It's about behavior, not technology.
University of Valencia researchers find roughly 25 percent of teens studied have been bullied via the Internet or mobile phone in the past year.
With bullying and cyberbullying in the news, it's easy to assume that it's an epidemic. Fortunately, it's not.