Cyberbullying

Why do people Cyberbully?

Who am I ?

Who am I ? I am Jamal Williams a student at F.L. Schlagle high school I play all types of sports I am very involved in all kinds of activities here but here at Schlagle I see all kinds of bullying and cyberbullying that's goes on here. people should put a stop to this or try to stop this because some people can start to feel like they don't have no body and be so sad and lonely that they get the feeling that they shouldnt be here no more and they find away to take there life.

What I hope to Gain ?

what I hope to gain from this is that I will never bully or put someone life in danger cause of what I said Or did.

What I hope others to gain ?

What I hope others to gain from this is Dont Cyberbully your taken people's lives because of hurt words and MAKIN them feel alone without no one to talk to so they tend to hurt they selves and take there lives .

Cyberbullying

What people do to others.
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Father fights back against bullying after son's suicide

By Matt Hamilton

An Illinois dad got the call on Thursday that no parent ever wants to receive. Brad Lewis' ex-wife was on the phone: Their 15-year-old son had shot himself in the chest. In the note Jordan Lewis left behind, he laid blame on bullying. Although stricken with grief, Lewis, 47, found resolve. He took to Facebook that night and posted a series of videos explaining his son's death and the events leading up to it: the alleged bullying, the concern of his son's best friend, the wellness visit by police the night before the suicide.

Bullying among kids tied to suicidal thoughts, suicide attempts

Reuters Health) School children who are bullied are more than twice as likely to think about killing themselves and to make suicide attempts as their peers who aren't bullied, according to a new analysis. Researchers also found that cyberbullying, such as harassment over the Internet, was more closely linked to suicidal thoughts than in-person bullying.

Charges Dropped in Cyberbullying Death, but Sheriff Isn’t Backing Down

The New York Times had not identified the girls because they are juveniles, but one, Katelyn Roman, now 13, said in an interview on NBC’s “Today” show on Thursday that she had done nothing wrong.

My Next Step

My next step is to interview someone who has been thru that or has been hurt or tryed to comment suicide .

Cyub