Cyberbullying, the use of technology to harass, threaten, embarrass, or target another person, is an unfortunate byproduct of digital communication. Although it’s usually easy to spot — a text message or social network post appears threatening or cruel, for example — sometimes it can also be less obvious. A bully might impersonate a

someone online, for example, even opening a fake account for the purpose of posting harmful information about another. It is important to be knowledgeable about this behavior and vigilant in teaching young people how to spot and report it. Hopefully the resources below will help!

According to a 2018 Pew Research Center report:

  • 59% of U.S teens have been bullied or harassed online.

  • 42% of teens say they have been called offensive names online.

  • 90% believe online harassment is a problem.

  • Most young people believe teachers, social media companies and politicians are failing at tackling this issue.

Please watch and share our video:

Ask us how we teach students about cyberbullying using the Cyber Civics Curriculum


  • Cyberbullying Research Center: Provides the best up-to-date information about the nature, extent, causes, and consequences of cyberbullying

  • STOMPOut Bullying. Recognized as the most influential anti-bullying and cyberbullying organization in the world.

  • ConnectSafely: View or print a great free guide on dealing with cyberbullying.

  • Sue Scheff Blog: Terrific articles and resources on bullying prevention.

  • Cybrary Man: Extensive list of bullying links plus catalogue of education sites for students, teachers, administrators & parents

  • Edutopia: A comprehensive list of resources "To Prevent Bullying and Harassment at School."

  • MediaSmarts: Explore the myths and realities of cyberbullying and get tips to help young people involved in it.

  • A nonprofit organization that ignites compassion to eradicate bullying and cyberbullying worldwide.

  • Not in Our Town: Short videos and activities to help schools build safe, inclusive environments for all.

  • Pacer's National Bullying Prevention Center: Resources to understand and stop cyberbullying.

  • Information on how to prevent and report cyberbullying..

  • Teaching Tolerance: Lessons and activities for teaching tolerance and bullying prevention.


PLUS! Don't miss:

Ten Ideas for Youth to Educate Their Communities About Cyberbullying from the Cyberbullying Research Center.



And, check out this guide from

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