Combatting Cyberbullying in a Technology-Driven World

With the rising trends of social media in the current digital age, bullying has left the schoolyard and taken on a new face - Cyberbullying. This form of bullying has considerable negative effects on academic achievement, mental health, and quality of life in general.

The Collection contains relevant technical and operational guidelines, policies and recommendations to combat cyberbullying in this technology-driven world.
Current guidance comes from leading global organizations and government bodies: Cyberbullying Research Centre, National Crime Prevention Council (NCPC), PACER's National Bullying Prevention Center, The Children's Society, Young Minds.

This resource is part of a Collection of similar guidelines entitled "Combatting Cyberbullying in a Technology-Driven World", and it is linked to the Collection "Combatting Cyberbullying during COVID-19" supporting response to the Covid-19 outbreak. Collections are monitored daily and new content is added.

Collections on this Collection

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Combatting cyberbullying during COVID-19

The pandemic of COVID-19 has forced schools to adapt to the new normal of online learning. There are many repercussions that comes with interracting with peers on a daily basis in cyberspace. Now more than ever, cyberbullying and online insecurity has become a factor of educational and mental stress.

This Collection contains relevant technical and operational guidelines, policies and recommendations to combat cyberbullying during COVID-19.

Current guidance comes from leading global organizations and government bodies: Office of the SRSG on Violence against Children, World Health Organization (WHO) - Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean Region, World Childhood Foundation, End Violence Against Children, United Nations Educational Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), WePROTECT Global Alliance, International Telecommunication Union (ITU), National Council of Educational Research and Training (NCERT), Broward County Public Schools, PACER's National Bullying Prevention Center

Please send suggestions for additional content for this Collection to info@humanitarianlibrary.org, or create your own Collection on the Library!
You might find other helpful collections on Combatting Cyberbullying below

COVID-19: Guidelines for Child Protection Case Management

This collection contains guidelines, technical documents and trainings on child protection case management during COVID-19.

Resources originate from Myanmar, Cambodia, Ghana and Lebanon.

Current guidance comes from leading local and global organizations and institutions: the Alliance for Child Protection in Humanitarian Action, the Better Care Network, the Cambodian Ministry of Social Affairs, Veterans and Youth Rehabilitation Directorate of Technical Affairs, Centre for Excellence for Children's Care and Protection, the Ghana Department of Social Welfare, Save the Children, IRC, UNICEF, USAID
Please send suggestions for additional content for this Collection to info@humanitarianlibrary.org, or create your own Collection on the Library!
Below this collection, you will find an other collection that may interest you on child protection or Mental Health and Psychosocial Support.

Child Protection in Pakistan

Collection on child protection. This collection addresses the following topics among others: a- There is only one resource within the collection which is “Child Rights in Pakistan”. It is a Report on the implementation of the Convention on the Rights of the Child by Pakistan or OMCT (Organisation Mondiale Contre la Torture). OMCT made several conclusions and recommendations, both legislative and practical. We can quote among many others, the following conclusions: 1- Regarding the legal system, OMCT to Pakistani Government to ratify the Convention Against Torture and Other Cruel Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment; to undertake all appropriate legislative, administrative, and other measures to ensure the full implementation of the Convention at national level; 2- Concerning the regional war context and its effect on children, OMCT recommended to the Pakistani Government to amend the Zina Ordinance, in particular, abolish the definition of the majority on attaining puberty and bring it up to 18 years both for boys and girls....;3- Regarding the definition of the child, OMCT recommended to the Pakistani Government to amend existing legislation in order to establish an age of majority that is fixed at 18, equally for boys and girls...