In November of this year, the United States government launched a campaign to warn parents of cyberbullying.
While the campaign was originally designed to prevent cyberbullies from contacting their peers or harming anyone, the government also hoped to educate parents about the risks of cyber-bullying and how to protect their children.
The campaign focused on how to respond to cyberbullied children by educating them about what to do in case of a cyberattack.
The government’s website also detailed ways to keep your children safe from cyber-attacks.
As of December 10, 2017, the Government Accountability Office (GAO) reported that nearly 7 million parents have taken action to protect themselves from cyberbulling.
These steps include: 1.
Encouraging your child to use social media.
Educating your child about cyber-safety.
Encourage your child and other children to monitor social media for threats and harassment.
Establishing safe-spaces, such as virtual private networks (VPNs) and proxy servers.
Ensuring your child’s online activity is secure.
Creating a safe-space on social media, such a profile, and private message.
Establishes safe-stance policies.
The Government Accountability Review found that parents were not taking steps to protect children and the community from cyber bullying, and that many parents were unaware of the risks that cyberbullaging posed to children.
In response to these findings, the GAO released a report on the impact of cyber bullying on school-aged children and communities in October of this 2016.
It found that cyber bullying negatively affects students and families and can negatively impact school attendance and achievement.
The GAO also found that children who experience cyberbullish behavior are more likely to report feeling unsafe and to engage in risky behaviors.
While many parents are taking steps in order to protect students and the school community from the negative effects of cyberthreats, it’s important for them to know how to best respond to their child’s cyberbullshttps://www.gao.gov/sites/default/files/publications/2016-02/GAO-2016-08-23-Fact-and-Signal-GAO.pdf The GAOG report also found parents are not taking these steps to prevent their children from engaging in cyber-trolling and other forms of cyberharassment.
“In our research, we have found that there is insufficient information on the role of parental guidance and parental involvement in the response to cyber-threats in schools,” the GAOA found.
In order to improve parental response to the cyberthreat, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is working to make it easier for parents to receive guidance on cyberbullshit.
The FCC is also working to address the need for parents who have a child who has been cyberbulled to be able to report the cyberbulls to authorities.
The commission is also encouraging parents to take steps to ensure their child is protected from cyberattacks, such.
as creating a safe space on social networking sites.
Cyberbullshtshow on YouTube