cyberbully


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cy·ber·bul·ly

 (sī′bər-bo͝ol′ē)
v. cy·ber·bul·lied, cy·ber·bul·ly·ing, cy·ber·bul·lies
v.tr.
To intimidate or humiliate (someone) persistently by means of the internet, text messaging, or another form of electronic communication.
v.intr.
To engage in such intimidation or humiliation.
n. pl. cy·ber·bul·lies
A person who engages in cyberbullying.

cyberbully

(ˈsaɪbəˌbʊlɪ)
n, pl -lies
(Communications & Information) someone who uses electronic communication to hurt, persecute or intimidate people
ˈcyberˌbullying n
References in periodicals archive ?
There's no way of knowing which platform could be used to cyberbully someone and there's not always a preference.
5 Classroom Debate Should schools punish students who cyberbully outside of school?
Other scholars have also suggested that there is a positive correlation between being a cyberbully and being a cybervictim (Eroglu, Aktepe, Akbaba, Isik, & Ozkorumak, 2015; Sticca, Ruggieri, Alsaker & Perren, 2013), and that most males who have been victims of cyberbullying tend to act aggressively toward others on the Internet (Basturk Akca et al.
But when it comes to it, her husband is perhaps the biggest contemporary cyberbully of them all.
Across all three grades, more cell phone owners admitted they have been a cyberbully themselves.
Films such as Cyberbully (2011), Men, Women and Children (2014), and Unfriended (2014), as well as academic articles (see Aboujaoude et al.
Prevalence, Psychological Impact, and Coping of Cyberbully Victims Among College Students.
I write in response to the article"When The Cyberbully Is You' published on May 12.
All students in this group reported they had used social networks to cyberbully others (n = 19, 100.
A cyberbully can use electronic devices to send insulting and/or threatening e-mails or instant messages, create defamatory websites, post harassing messages to online social networking sites, send taunting or harassing text messages, and take pictures and videos without a person's consent and post these online to be rated and discussed (Hinduja & Patchin, 2010).
Finally, in another Nova Scotia case a young female cyberbully was required to give her password to her probation officer so her social network activities could be monitored.
Their research found that cyberbully victims were 2.