(redirected from bullies)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Students should feel confident in reporting bullies to their parents and school authorities - this is the message from other UAE pupils to kids who may be victims of bullying.
USE FACTS TO CONFRONT UNTRUE BULLYING REMARKS Bullies often use tactics which involve distorting the truth, misrepresenting facts or subtly or blatantly being dishonest.
This book presents an accurate picture of bullying: (1) the bullies use physical forms of bullying, common among males, (2) the bullying behaviour is repetitive over time, leaving the victim feeling powerless, (3) there is a power imbalance between the victim, Jesse, and the bullies who are more popular and physically stronger, and (4) the bullies intentionally want to cause pain and harm to the victim, Jesse.
8) Bullies feel threatened by the target and are insecure, immature and driven to seek recognition within the organization at any cost.
However, they are at greater risk for victimisation of being bullied than hearing children because bullies may believe that they cannot report about bullying due to their disability.
Bullies have a different set of risks, starting with a higher risk of alcohol or substance abuse and a greater likelihood to start having sex sooner than peers.
But now restorative approaches, where bullies meet their victims in a controlled environment and the devastating impact of their actions is much more evident, are being used very effectively.
Teenagers mature and bullies grow up--eventually, so hang in there.
It is also often found that although bullies are most often boys, both males and females tend to be victims (Rodkin & Berger, 2008).
Inviting parents, teachers, children, and educators to unite in exploring creative, positive, non-violent tactics for handling bullies and bullying, "The Defenders: Bully Patrol" endorses a proactive, constructive approach to bully intervention.
Although bullies may appear confident they are often trying to cover up their own insecurities.
She says bullies will often target those seen as 'different', and disabled children can often become isolated.