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Brief report: Cyberbullying perpetration and its associations with socio-demographics, aggressive behaviour at school, and mental health outcomes

Abstract Relatively little is known about those who cyberbully others, especially in a UK context. We drew on data from 1144 young people aged 12–13 in eight English secondary schools to examine the prevalence of cyberbullying perpetration and its associations with socio-demographics, other behaviou... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of adolescence (London England.), 2014, Vol.37 (8), p.1393-1398
Main Author: Fletcher, Adam
Other Authors: Fitzgerald-Yau, Natasha , Jones, Rebecca , Allen, Elizabeth , Viner, Russell M , Bonell, Chris
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Kidlington: Elsevier Ltd
ID: ISSN: 0140-1971
Zum Text:
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_1652394895
title: Brief report: Cyberbullying perpetration and its associations with socio-demographics, aggressive behaviour at school, and mental health outcomes
format: Article
creator:
  • Fletcher, Adam
  • Fitzgerald-Yau, Natasha
  • Jones, Rebecca
  • Allen, Elizabeth
  • Viner, Russell M
  • Bonell, Chris
subjects:
  • Adolescent
  • Adult and adolescent clinical studies
  • Aggression - psychology
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Bullying
  • Bullying - psychology
  • Child
  • Cyberbullying
  • Developmental psychology
  • England - epidemiology
  • Female
  • Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
  • Gender differences
  • Health aspects
  • Humans
  • Male
  • Medical sciences
  • Mental health
  • Pediatrics
  • Prevalence
  • Psychological distress
  • Psychology. Psychoanalysis. Psychiatry
  • Psychology. Psychophysiology
  • Psychopathology. Psychiatry
  • Quality of life
  • Quality of Life - psychology
  • Regression analysis
  • Schools
  • Schools - statistics & numerical data
  • Secondary schools
  • Social aspects
  • Social behavior disorders. Criminal behavior. Delinquency
  • Socioeconomic factors
  • Surveys and Questionnaires
  • Teenagers
  • Youth
ispartof: Journal of adolescence (London, England.), 2014, Vol.37 (8), p.1393-1398
description: Abstract Relatively little is known about those who cyberbully others, especially in a UK context. We drew on data from 1144 young people aged 12–13 in eight English secondary schools to examine the prevalence of cyberbullying perpetration and its associations with socio-demographics, other behaviours, and health outcomes. Overall, 14.1% of respondents reported ever cyberbullying others with no significant differences by gender or socio-economic status. Drawing on mixed-effects logistic regression models, first we found a strong, dose–response relationship between aggressive behaviour at school and cyberbullying others, suggesting that cyberbullying may not only be a facet of wider patterns of bullying but also of aggression more broadly. Second, cyberbullying others was associated with poorer quality of life and with psychological difficulties but not with peer/social problems or worse mental wellbeing. Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether such associations are causal.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0140-1971
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0140-1971
  • 1095-9254
url: Link


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descriptionAbstract Relatively little is known about those who cyberbully others, especially in a UK context. We drew on data from 1144 young people aged 12–13 in eight English secondary schools to examine the prevalence of cyberbullying perpetration and its associations with socio-demographics, other behaviours, and health outcomes. Overall, 14.1% of respondents reported ever cyberbullying others with no significant differences by gender or socio-economic status. Drawing on mixed-effects logistic regression models, first we found a strong, dose–response relationship between aggressive behaviour at school and cyberbullying others, suggesting that cyberbullying may not only be a facet of wider patterns of bullying but also of aggression more broadly. Second, cyberbullying others was associated with poorer quality of life and with psychological difficulties but not with peer/social problems or worse mental wellbeing. Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether such associations are causal.
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subjectAdolescent ; Adult and adolescent clinical studies ; Aggression - psychology ; Biological and medical sciences ; Bullying ; Bullying - psychology ; Child ; Cyberbullying ; Developmental psychology ; England - epidemiology ; Female ; Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology ; Gender differences ; Health aspects ; Humans ; Male ; Medical sciences ; Mental health ; Pediatrics ; Prevalence ; Psychological distress ; Psychology. Psychoanalysis. Psychiatry ; Psychology. Psychophysiology ; Psychopathology. Psychiatry ; Quality of life ; Quality of Life - psychology ; Regression analysis ; Schools ; Schools - statistics & numerical data ; Secondary schools ; Social aspects ; Social behavior disorders. Criminal behavior. Delinquency ; Socioeconomic factors ; Surveys and Questionnaires ; Teenagers ; Youth
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descriptionAbstract Relatively little is known about those who cyberbully others, especially in a UK context. We drew on data from 1144 young people aged 12–13 in eight English secondary schools to examine the prevalence of cyberbullying perpetration and its associations with socio-demographics, other behaviours, and health outcomes. Overall, 14.1% of respondents reported ever cyberbullying others with no significant differences by gender or socio-economic status. Drawing on mixed-effects logistic regression models, first we found a strong, dose–response relationship between aggressive behaviour at school and cyberbullying others, suggesting that cyberbullying may not only be a facet of wider patterns of bullying but also of aggression more broadly. Second, cyberbullying others was associated with poorer quality of life and with psychological difficulties but not with peer/social problems or worse mental wellbeing. Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether such associations are causal.
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abstractAbstract Relatively little is known about those who cyberbully others, especially in a UK context. We drew on data from 1144 young people aged 12–13 in eight English secondary schools to examine the prevalence of cyberbullying perpetration and its associations with socio-demographics, other behaviours, and health outcomes. Overall, 14.1% of respondents reported ever cyberbullying others with no significant differences by gender or socio-economic status. Drawing on mixed-effects logistic regression models, first we found a strong, dose–response relationship between aggressive behaviour at school and cyberbullying others, suggesting that cyberbullying may not only be a facet of wider patterns of bullying but also of aggression more broadly. Second, cyberbullying others was associated with poorer quality of life and with psychological difficulties but not with peer/social problems or worse mental wellbeing. Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether such associations are causal.
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