Sexting can lead to some pretty serious trouble, and often times a child may not understand the consequences
Many kids will be headed back to school in a few weeks. Most will be happy to see their friends but some are dreading the end of summer because it means they will have to face bullying.
A survey by a British charity has found that many youngsters see sexting as normal, with girls more likely to send explicit pictures of themselves.
It’s late morning on a weekday when you receive a call from your child’s school principal. She tells you there has been an incident involving your child, and asks you to come in for a conference to speak with her, as well as your child’s teacher and the school counselor.
TEENAGERS are being warned of the dangers of ‘sexting’ as part of a Cumbria police campaign.
CHILDREN’S Minister Frances Fitzgerald has reacted with shock to the fact that a 10-year-old boy was forced out of school by Facebook bullies.
More shut-eye could help reduce aggression and bullying, study suggests
More than a third of young people say they have suffered a severe physical or sexual attack by their peers, according to a new survey.
Does “walking away” from a bully work? For years well-intentioned adults have been telling kids to “ignore someone who is bullying you and he/she will get tired and stop.” Now, with reports of old-fashioned bullying and cyber-bullying in the news almost daily, some child development specialists are promoting a new approach to the age-old problem.
Whether the victim is you or your child, help is out there.