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|Intervention Tips for Law Enforcement Officers Tip Sheet||Tips & Facts||Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA)||2011|
Even though your state may not have an anti-bullying law, there are usually many laws that are applicable to dealing with bullying behaviors, including theft, assault, battery, and extortion.
Topics: Respond to Bullying, Policies & Laws
For more info please visit http://www.stopbullying.gov/resources-files/intervention-tips-for-law-enforcement-tipsheet.pdf
|Myths About Bullying Tip Sheet||Tips & Facts||Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA)||2011|
Find out ten myths about bullying.
Topics: Prevention, Respond to Bullying
For more info please visit http://www.stopbullying.gov/resources-files/myths-about-bullying-tipsheet.pdf
|Will U Stand||Tips & Facts||Heather Gere||2014|
We wanted to share STAND with stopbullying.gov in hopes that it could be shared broadly with US educators and at the upcoming Bullying Prevention Summit in August. The Will U Stand movement was started by Charleigh Gere, a Vermont teen who wanted to encourage her peers to take a stand with one another to stop bullying. She worked with her aunt, a songwriter, to compose STAND, the Anti-Bullying anthem. The song encourages youth to be the one voice, unafraid, to help victims of bullying. To get others excited about making a difference, Charleigh invited the world to participate in a crowd-sourced music video for the anthem. Clips began pouring in from all over the US and as far fledged as Australia, Ireland, Canada and the UK. The heartfelt mashup offers a positive solution to bullying. It shows victims of bullying that they are not alone and that people care. A direct link to STAND http://www.willUstand.com/standtheanthem.php STAND is the first crowd sourced music video created specifically with a purpose to help end bullying. In addition to the anthem (which is free for anyone to use and share), educators can download free bullying prevention posters and signage from the Will You Stand website. You can learn more about the project at and http://www.willustand.com/about.php
Topics: Disabilities & Special Needs, LGBT, Prevention, Respond to Bullying, Kids, Schools
For more info please visit http://www.willUstand.com/
|Resources: Bullying||Campaign||Human Rights Campaign|
HRC advocates on behalf of LGBT Americans, mobilizes grassroots actions in diverse communities, invests strategically to elect fair-minded individuals to office and educates the public about LGBT issues
For more info please visit http://www.hrc.org/resources/category/bullying
|Preventing Youth Violence||Toolkit & Training||Interagency Working Group on Youth Programs|
This site provides guidance for communities who are interested in preventing and addressing youth violence. Assistance in developing a logic model, creating a community assessment, and selecting an evidence-based practice, as well as examples of community action plans, are included here.
For more info please visit http://www.findyouthinfo.gov/topic_preventingViolence.shtml
|FindYouthInfo.gov Evidence Based Directory||Evidence-based Programs||Interagency Working Group on Youth Programs|
The FindYouthInfo Program Directory features evidence-based programs whose purpose is to prevent and/or reduce delinquency or other problem behaviors in young people.
For more info please visit http://www.findyouthinfo.gov/ProgramSearch.aspx
|Preparing and Responding to Cyberbullying: Tips for Law Enforcement||Tips & Facts||International Association of Chiefs of Police; NCMEC; OJJDP||2014|
This 2014 resource, published by the International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP) in collaboration with the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC) and the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP), provides guidance for law enforcement, first responders, and administrators on strategies to address cyberbullying in their communities.
Topics: Prevention, Respond to Bullying, Schools, Cyberbullying
For more info please visit http://www.theiacp.org/cyberbullyingresources
|It Gets Better Project||Campaign||It Gets Better||2012|
The It Gets Better Project was created to show young LGBT people the levels of happiness, potential, and positivity their lives will reach – if they can just get through their teen years. The It Gets Better Project wants to remind teenagers in the LGBT community that they are not alone — and it WILL get better.
Topics: LGBT, Prevention, Kids, Schools, Cyberbullying, Gender
For more info please visit http://www.itgetsbetter.org
|What will you carry?||Tips & Facts||Javier Bellido, Bernardo Medina, Luis Romero||2014|
We prepared this video as an motivation for kids and schoolers in general to not only carry books, pencils and/or a tablet in their backpacks, but to also include your values in what you carry and most of all, LOVE. Video has been filmed in San Juan, Puerto Rico. Its a group of volunteers from Kroma, an advertising agency in the caribbean.
Topics: Kids, Schools, Youth Development, Healthy Relationships
For more info please visit http://youtu.be/YLFlAV8MOWE
|A Meta-Analysis of School-Based Bullying Prevention Programs' Effects on Bystander Intervention Behavior||Research||Joshua R. Polanin, Dorothy L. Espelage, & Therese D. Pigott||2012|
This meta-analysis synthesized bullying prevention programs' effectiveness at increasing bystander intervention in bullying situations. Evidence from 12 school-based programs, involving 12,874 students, indicated that overall the programs were successful (Hedges's g = .20, 95% confidence interval [CI] = .11 to .29, p = .001), with larger effects for high school (HS) samples compared to kindergarten through eighth-grade (K-8) student samples (HS effect size [ES] = 0.43, K-8 ES = 0.14; p < .05). A secondary synthesis from eight of the studies that reported empathy for the victim revealed treatment effectiveness that was positive but not significantly different from zero (g = .05, 95% CI= -.07 to .17, p = .45). Nevertheless, this meta-analysis indicated that programs increased bystander intervention both on a practical and statistically significant level. These results suggest that researchers and school administrators should consider implementing programs that focus on bystander intervention behavior supplementary to bullying prevention programs.
Topics: Prevention, Respond to Bullying, Kids, Schools
For more info please visit http://www.nasponline.org/publications/spr/abstract.aspx?ID=3355