School Suspensions Suspension is a good punishment for misbehaving, but do they really want to be punished by not going to school for a couple of days? Suspensions are used to punish a student who has committed a minor crime in school. Usually kids are committing a “crime” because something has hurt them inside and they’re just trying to show what they’re feeling against the person that made them feel bad. So, is the student really responsible for their actions? Although school suspensions can be useful whenever a student misbehaves, the punishment can sometimes not even affect the student behavior against other students, limit students from learning new curriculum and passing their grade, and could possibly affect their career life.
The impact caused from a case of bullying not only in physical but also psychological. According to Hilda et al (2006; in Anesty, 2009) explains that "bullying is not only impacting against the victim, but also against individual perpetrators, witnesses and social climate that will ultimately affect the reputation of a community." The results of the study the National Youth Violence Prevention Resource Center Sanders (2003; in Anesty, 2009) shows that bullying can make a teen feel anxiety and fear, influence the concentration of learning in school and lead them to avoid school. If bullying continues for a long period of time, can affect the self-esteem of students, improve the social isolation, bring up the behavior of pulling away, making adolescents susceptible to stress and depreasi, as well as a sense of insecurity. In a more extreme cases, bullying can lead to teen do reckless, even able to kill or to commit suicide (commited
The standard way of thinking about student ethics during the digital age is that individuals tend to think of it as either a negative or positive way. Cell phones in the classroom are often seen as more of a distraction rather than a helpful learning tool. However, there are more cons than pros to having technology in the classroom. The main reason that technology is a con in the classroom is due to students using their personal devices to cheat on tests, homework, and any other document. Jane Ma Hongyan, Guofang Wan, and Eric Long Yu explain in their article, Digital Cheating and Plagiarism in Schools, how cheating is not a new thing in schools, but the way students cheat now is way different from how it used to be, explain how it is not just high school students that plagiarize but college students as well, and why students choose to cheat.
It isn't always easy to notice emotional abuse because there are not any physical signs as there are in physical abuse. But, like physical abuse, hyperactivity, depression, and PTSD is seen, in emotional abuse. But there are other consequences of emotional abuse, as well. And even though it's hard to determine a direct cause and effect, of abuse, these are some of the most seen, consequences for children who have reported being emotional abuse. Some of these consequences include insecurities, suicidal behaviors, self-harm, distorted view of self, and impaired social development.
Schools need to be more active in responding to bullying because it can negatively affect a student’s well-being. A few consequences of bullying include poor performance in school, depression, and suicide. Reports that go unresolved increases the risk of long-term effects of bullying. There are numerous bullying interventions and programs. However, many of these interventions may not be effective in preventing and addressing bullying.
Bullying behavior happens more than once or the potential to happen more than one. It includes actions such as making threat, spreading rumors, attacking someone physically or verbally and excluding someone or a group on purpose. Being personally targeted by others, whether in school or out of school can tend to have a negative effect upon the victim and may not always have a great turnout to avoid being targeted or being bullied do not be affected on their actions and words that seems will hurt you and to prevent suicidal or self harmed take an advice or guidance on their homes, community and as well in school. There are many other types of aggressive behavior that do not fit the definition of bullying. It does not mean that they are any less serious or require less attention than bullying.
According to Nansel’s study in 2001, in a more recent national study, nearly 30 percent of the students surveyed reported being involved in bullying in the current term as either a perpetrator or a victim (Nansel et al., 2094-2100). The school bullying events is on the severe condition which could tell by this study. Each of the school bullying incidents has brought great negative effect to society but there are still a lot of people do not pay attention to the negative effects of school bullying on children. The neglect of the adverse social effects on children may also lead to these vicious school bullying incidents occurring more frequently.
Then again, the study also brought into light the problem of street gangs as being the source of violence in schools. The responses from interviewees confirms that the conflicts of outside gangs are affecting the schools, some of the fights and killings that take place in the school premises are the result of the conflict from home not something that relate to school and it has nothing to do with school issues. (Clinard and Meier,
Not all consequences of violence are physically visible, though depression, anxiety and other psychological problems caused by school violence can seriously affect the development of young people. What role can an educationalist play in the prevention of school violence? The first and most
According to Goopeesingh (2015), “The issue of school bullying and violence in schools has been ongoing and increasing over two decades now. This has been evident in the past few years and with examples as recent as last week by numbers of viral videos on social media platforms such as facebook, depicting instances of school bullying.” As mentioned above, bullying is a serious issue that has been affecting the lives of children throughout schools in Trinidad and Tobago. It involves unwanted and aggressive behaviour among school aged children that involves real or perceived power imbalance. These behaviours are usually repeated or have the ability to be repeated over time. Bullying includes actions such as making threats, attacking someone physically or verbally, excluding someone from a group on purpose and spreading rumours.