Students are the most important link in taking action against cyberbullying since you are the front line to being an up stander. Learn how you can take action and help end cyberbullying.
As a parent there are many things you can do to take action with your child’s school, in your community and with legislature in your local and state government. Learn how to get involved.
Learn how as educators you can take action to help students you know as well as other children that you may not yet know. Learn how to educate and start campaigns in your school.
Anyone can take action in the community to combat cyberbullying. It’s important that everyone do their part to create a safe community and online spaces where cyberbullying is discouraged.
your support can make a difference
Not everyone has the time to volunteer services that can combat cyberbullying but you can help support the cause in other ways. Donate to David’s Legacy and your donations will help pay for important legal fees for victims and help pass additional legislation to protect our children. Or support the cause with stickers, shirts, and posters you can purchase to help get the message out.
David’s Law: A Texas PTA StoryJuly 8, 2019
Texas PTA first became involved in the work to reduce bullying in 2011, when we worked with legislators to pass a law strengthening guidelines for dealing with bullying in the schools. At that time, cell phones were still scarce in the schools, and administrators were reluctant to support laws that required schools to confront cyberbullying, but we saw where things were heading.
Documentary crew focuses on cyber-bullying case in San AntonioJuly 8, 2019
This is the story of a cheerleader, a filmmaker, and a mother. And how bullies brought their lives together on Saturday to help make a documentary about cyber bullying. “It was so small, and everyone had their own friend groups already,” said Jayden Burnette, the former high school cheer leader.
Most people seem to hate the new Gillette ad, even in San AntonioJanuary 17, 2019
By Wednesday afternoon, the clip had more than 13 million YouTube views with 318,000 likes and 721,000 dislikes, with many condemning the Gillette ad as condescending with a message they say demonizes and feminizes men. Some even are swearing off the brand and its owner, Procter & Gamble, for competitors such as the subscription razor service, Dollar Shave Club.