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Book
Author Myers, Jill J.

Title Responding to cyber bullying : an action tool for school leaders / Jill Joline Myers, Donna S. McCaw, Leaunda S. Hemphill
Published Thousand Oaks, Calif. : Corwin, [2011]
©2011

Copies

Location Call no. Vol. Availability
 W'PONDS  371.58 Mye/Rtc  AVAILABLE
 MELB  371.58 Mye/Rtc  AVAILABLE
Description xix, 195 pages ; 26 cm
Contents Contents note continued: Category A Offender Age -- Category B Cognitive or Physical Development -- Category C Voluntarily Seeking Treatment -- Category D Issue Already Being Addressed -- Category E Admission of Guilt -- Category F Cooperation or Atonement -- Category G Restitution -- Category H Current Behavior -- Category I Victim's Role in Offense -- Category J Other -- Section 6 Evaluation Score -- General Guidelines for the School Sanctioning Worksheet -- No Double Counting -- Team Decision-Making Process -- Recommendations -- Notes
Contents note continued: Category E Lewd, Vulgar, Indecent, and Plainly Offensive Speech -- Category F Anti-Legitimate Pedagogical Concerns -- Category G Anti-Social Civic Values -- Category H Netiquette Violations -- Section 3 Presenting Offense Score -- Category A Seriousness Category -- Category B Vicious/Heinous Conduct -- Category C Duration -- Category D Number of Victims -- Category E Victim Injury Level -- Category F Victim Vulnerability -- Category G Gang Involvement -- Category H Under the Influence -- Category I Multiple Violations -- Category J Other -- Section 4 Offender Score -- Category A Leader/Follower -- Category B Active/Passive Participation -- Category C Obstructionist Activities -- Category D Exploiting Positions of Trust -- Category E Current Supervision -- Category F Prior Disciplinary Actions -- Category G Lack of School Participation -- Category H School/Student Nexus -- Category I School/Conduct Nexus -- Category J Other -- Section 5 Mitigation Score --
Contents note continued: Notes -- 8.A School's Duty to Protect -- Proximate Cause -- Foreseeability -- Immunity -- Peer-on-Peer Cases -- Recent Viable Causes of Action -- Highlights to Remember -- Notes -- 9.Proactive Approaches to Cyber Bullying -- Legislative Approaches -- Community Practices -- School Codes and Acceptable Use Policies -- Other Legislative Enactments -- Federal Legislation -- Highlights to Remember -- Notes -- pt. II LESSONS LEARNED AND RULES TO LIVE BY -- 10.Four Lessons Learned From Experience -- Lesson 1 Cyber Censoring Mistakes Are Costly -- Lesson 2 Schools Have Options Beyond Censorship -- Lesson 3 Administrators Must Provide Justification for Their Actions -- Lesson 4 Cyber Sanctioning Should Fairly and Equitably Fit the Offense -- Notes -- 11.Top Ten Rules That Govern School Authority Over Student Cyber Expressions -- Rule 1 First Amendment Provisions Apply to Public School Students --
Contents note continued: Off-Campus Censorship Requires Substantial Disruption -- Highlights to Remember -- Notes -- 5.Antipedagogical Student Expressions Controlled / Hazelwood -- Public Schools Are Not Public Forums -- Finite Limitations of School-Sponsored Expression -- Highlights to Remember -- Notes -- 6.Disruptive Student Expressions Controlled / Tinker -- Tinker's Substantial Disruption Test -- Was There an Actual and Substantial Disruption of the Educational Environment? -- Did the Expression Sufficiently Portend Violent Disruption? -- What Is the Record of Past Disruption? -- Did' the Expression Disrupt Administrative Practices? -- Did the School Base Its Decision(s) on Facts or on an Emotional Reaction to the Expression? -- Tinker's "Rights of Others" Test -- Highlights to Remember -- Notes -- 7.School Authority Beyond the Schoolhouse Gate -- Targets for Violence -- Administrative Threats -- Compromised Ability to Perform Official Tasks -- Highlights to Remember --
Contents note continued: Rule 2 Censorship Is Permissible if the Student Expression Reasonably Suggests a Substantial Disruption to School Activities -- Rule 3 Censorship Is Permissible if the Student Expression Actually Interferes With Students' Rights to Educational Benefits or Substantially Detracts From the Learning Environment -- Rule 4 Lewd, Vulgar, or Profane Language Is Inappropriate in a Public Educational Environment -- Rule 5 Reasonable Regulations May Be Imposed With Respect to the Time, Place, and Manner of Student Expressions Involving School Property, School Equipment, or School Events -- Rule 6 A School May Regulate School-Sponsored Expression if the Expression Is Viewed as Endorsed by the Institution -- Rule 7 Schools May Regulate School-Sponsored Expression on the Basis of Any Legitimate Pedagogical Concern -- Rule 8 Off-Campus Expressions May Be Regulated Only When a Sufficient Nexus to Campus Is Shown --
Contents note continued: Rule 9 Expression May Be Restricted if It Is Reasonably Perceived to Be Inconsistent With the "Shared Values of a Civilized Social Order" -- Rule 10 True Threats and Criminal Activity May Always Be Regulated Regardless of Whether They Originated On or Off Campus -- Conclusion -- Notes -- pt. III THE MATRIX: AN ADMINISTRATOR'S DECISION-MAKING TOOL -- 12.Introduction to the MATRIX -- The Problem: Example Scenarios -- Distinguishing Characteristics -- Philosophical Goals -- The MATRIX Tool -- Notes -- 13.Working the MATRIX -- The MATRIX: School Sanctioning Worksheet -- Section 1 Student Offender and Background Information -- Section 2 Presenting Conduct -- Category A Criminal and Civil Conduct That Is Outside First Amendment Protection -- Category B Acceptable Use Policies (AUP) Violation(s) -- Category C Substantial and Material Disruption -- Category D Interference With the Rights of Others --
Machine generated contents note: Cyber Bullying: An All-Encompassing Definition -- Methods of Exploitation -- Common Examples -- Statistical Evidence of the Problem -- Challenges Created by Inappropriate Cyber Expressions -- State Remedies -- Notes -- pt. I RESOLVING SCHOOL CYBER SITUATIONS -- 1.Untangling the Confusion Involving Public School Censorship -- Prior Court Precedent -- Unprotected Speech -- Protected Speech -- Highlights to Remember -- Notes -- 2.Supreme Court Speaks on Student Expression -- Substantial Disruption in Schools: The Tinker Decision -- Protecting Students From Inappropriate Speech in Schools: The Fraser Decision -- Protecting School Pedagogy: The Hazelwood Decision -- Highlights to Remember -- Notes -- 3.The Local Take on Student Expression -- Rationale for Regulating Student Expression -- In Loco Parentis -- Highlights to Remember -- Notes -- 4.Inappropriate Student Expressions Controlled / Fraser -- Limitations of On-Campus Expressions --
Summary "This book describes the legal precedents involved in the discipline of students who engage in this type of behavior and provides a very helpful matrix for dealing with a sensitive cyber situation. I'd recommend this text for all administrators!"---Jill Gildea, Superintendent Fremont School District 79, Mundelein, IL --
A parent brings a cyber bullying incident to your attention and expects you to resolve it. What are the students' rights and your responsibilities according to the law? Because the laws regarding disciplinary action are still evolving, this manual fills the gap by providing public school leaders with data-driven solutions for managing cyber bullying incidents. The authors offer clear guidance for honoring free expression while providing a safe learning environment. --
Relevant case studies give examples of schools' authority to regulate, censor, or sanction inappropriate cyber expression. Mistakes can be costly, and avoiding liability is key. This book shows you how to protect yourself, your school, and your students in accordance with the law. --Book Jacket
Notes Formerly CIP. Uk
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and index
Subject Bullying in schools.
Cyberbullying.
School violence.
Author Hemphill, Leaunda S.
McCaw, Donna.
LC no. 2010040679
ISBN 1412994845 (paperback)
9781412994842 (paperback)