Bulling en la escuela

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  • Publicado : 6 de septiembre de 2012
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Bullying is a form of aggressive behavior manifested by the use of force or coercion to affect others, particularly when the behavior is habitual and involves an imbalance of power. It can includeverbal harassment, physical assault or coercion and may be directed repeatedly towards particular victims, perhaps on grounds of race, religion, gender, sexuality, or ability.[2][3] The "imbalance ofpower" may be social power and/or physical power. The victim of bullying is sometimes referred to as a "target".
Bullying consists of three basic types of abuse – emotional, verbal, and physical. Ittypically involves subtle methods of coercion such as intimidation. Bullying can be defined in many different ways. The UK currently has no legal definition of bullying,[4] while some U.S. states havelaws against it.[5]
Bullying ranges from simple one-on-one bullying to more complex bullying in which the bully may have one or more 'lieutenants' who may seem to be willing to assist the primarybully in his bullying activities. Bullying in school and the workplace is also referred to as peer abuse.[6] Robert W. Fuller has analyzed bullying in the context of rankism.

Bullying, in multiplewidespread forms, was a ubiquitous feature of the fascism of Italy under Benito Mussolini.[ Virginia Woolf considered fascism as a form of bullying, and wrote of the Hitler and the Nazis in 1934 as"these brutal bullies."
High-level forms of violence such as assault and murder usually receive most media attention, but lower-level forms of violence such as bullying have only in recent years startedto be addressed by researchers, parents and guardians, and authority figures.[13] It is only in recent years that bullying has been recognised and recorded as a separate and distinct offence, butthere have been well documented cases that have been recorded over the centuries. The Fifth Volume of the Newgate Calendar[14] contains at least one example where Eton Scholars George Alexander Wood and...
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