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.
It doesn't matter if it happens cyberspace, in school, or in both. Bullying is bullying. It's about behavior, not technology.
With bullying and cyberbullying in the news, it's easy to assume that it's an epidemic. Fortunately, it's not.
Twitter allegedly chides Manchester United star Rio Ferdinand for cyberbullying after he takes to his feed to throw jibes at CNN host Piers Morgan.
After allegedly posting details about a teenage girl on Craigslist, Elizabeth Thrasher becomes first person charged with cyberbullying under Missouri state law.
A harassment case involving a sexually suggestive Craigslist ad revolves around a Missouri law passed last year following the suicide of Megan Meier.
Larry offers advice on how to recognize, prevent and stop cyberbullying and points out the problems of a proposed federal law
The co-author of a study on cyberbullying of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender youth says more than half of LGBT youth had experienced cyberbulling within the past 30 days.
One in two lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender youth report being cyberbullied about their sexual identities, according to a new Iowa State survey of 444 youths.
Legislators are writing new laws to protect kids from harassment via the Internet, text messages, or other electronic devices. Net executives are making new pledges to help the cause, too.