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Kim, Robert J J, Md - St Elizabeth's Medical Ctr - 3 Reviews - 736 Cambridge St # 5, Brighton, MA - Surgeon Reviews - Phone (617) 789-3000
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Kim, Robert J J, Md - St Elizabeth's Medical Ctr

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736 Cambridge St # 5
Brighton, MA 02135
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(617) 789-3000
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STOPBULLYING.GOV stopcyberbullying Cyberbullying happens when kids bully each other through electronic technology. Find out why cyberbullying is different from traditional bull...

Worst

This is a great Catholic Hospital but do not attempt to go to the Security office at St Elizabeth(located near the reception) to ask a question. The wanna be Cops (security people...

Editorial review from Citysearch 7/11/2012

Stop Bullying on the Spot\r When adults respond quickly and consistently to bullying behavior they send the message that it is not acceptable. Research shows this can stop bullying behavior over time. There are simple steps adults can take to stop bullying on the spot and keep kids safe.\r Do:\r Intervene immediately. It is ok to get another adult to help.\r Separate the kids involved.\r Make sure everyone is safe.\r Meet any immediate medical or mental health needs.\r Stay calm. Reassure the kids involved, including bystanders.\r Model respectful behavior when you intervene.\r Avoid these common mistakes:\r Don’t ignore it. Don’t think kids can work it out without adult help.\r Don’t immediately try to sort out the facts.\r Don’t force other kids to say publicly what they saw.\r Don’t question the children involved in front of other kids.\r Don’t talk to the kids involved together, only separately.\r Don’t make the kids involved apologize or patch up relations on the spot.\r Get police help or medical attention immediately if:\r A weapon is involved.\r There are threats of serious physical injury.\r There are threats of hate-motivated violence, such as racism or homophobia.\r There is serious bodily harm.\r There is sexual abuse.\r Anyone is accused of an illegal act, such as robbery or extortion—using force to get money, property, or services.\r Next Steps\r Support the kids involved more

Editorial review from Citysearch 7/11/2012

Text Size: A A A\r Report Cyberbullying\r \r When cyberbullying happens, it is important to document and report the behavior so it can be addressed.\r \r Steps to Take Immediately\r Report Cyberbullying to Online Service Providers\r Report Cyberbullying to Law Enforcement\r Report Cyberbullying to Schools\r Steps to Take Immediately\r \r Don’t respond to and don’t forward cyberbullying messages.\r Keep evidence of cyberbullying. Record the dates, times, and descriptions of instances when cyberbullying has occurred. Save and print screenshots, emails, and text messages. Use this evidence to report cyberbullying to web and cell phone service providers.\r Block the person who is cyberbullying.\r Back to top\r Report Cyberbullying to Online Service Providers\r \r Cyberbullying often violates the terms of service established by social media sitesand internet service providers.\r \r Review their terms and conditions or rights and responsibilities sections. These describe content that is or is not appropriate.\r Visit social media safety centers to learn how to block users and change settings to control who can contact you.\r Report cyberbullying to the social media site so they can take action against users abusing the terms of service.  \r Back to top\r Report Cyberbullying to Law Enforcement\r \r When cyberbullying involves these activities it is considered a crime and should be reported to law enforcement:\r \r Threats of violence\r Child pornography or sending sexually explicit messages or photos\r Taking a photo or video of someone in a place where he or she would expect privacy\r Stalking and hate crimes\r Some states consider other forms of cyberbullying criminal. Consult your state’s laws and law enforcement for additional guidance.\r \r Back to top\r Report Cyberbullying to Schools\r \r Cyberbullying can create a disruptive environment at school and is often related to in-person bullying. The school can use the information to help inform prevention and response strategies.\r In many states, schools are required to address cyberbullying in their anti-bullying policy. more

Editorial review from Citysearch 7/7/2012

Report Cyberbullying to Online Service Providers\r Report Cyberbullying to Law Enforcement\r Report Cyberbullying to SchoolsReport Cyberbullying\r \r When cyberbullying happens, it is important to document and report the behavior so it can be addressed.\r \r Steps to Take Immediately\r Report Cyberbullying to Online Service Providers\r Report Cyberbullying to Law Enforcement\r Report Cyberbullying to Schools\r \r Steps to Take Immediately\r \r Don’t respond to and don’t forward cyberbullying messages.\r Keep evidence of cyberbullying. Record the dates, times, and descriptions of instances when cyberbullying has occurred. Save and print screenshots, emails, and text messages. Use this evidence to report cyberbullying to web and cell phone service providers.\r Block the person who is cyberbullying.\r \r Back to top\r Report Cyberbullying to Online Service Providers\r \r Cyberbullying often violates the terms of service established by social media sites and internet service providers.\r \r Review their terms and conditions or rights and responsibilities sections. These describe content that is or is not appropriate.\r Visit social media safety centers to learn how to block users and change settings to control who can contact you.\r Report cyberbullying to the social media site so they can take action against users abusing the terms of service. \r \r Back to top\r Report Cyberbullying to Law Enforcement\r \r When cyberbullying involves these activities it is considered a crime and should be reported to law enforcement:\r \r Threats of violence\r Child pornography or sending sexually explicit messages or photos\r Taking a photo or video of someone in a place where he or she would expect privacy\r Stalking and hate crimes\r \r Some states consider other forms of cyberbullying criminal. Consult your state’s laws and law enforcement for additional guidance.\r Back to top\r Report Cyberbullying to Schools\r \r Cyberbullying can create a disruptive environment at school and is often related to in-person bullying. The school can use the information to help inform prevention and response strategies.\r In many states, schools are required to address cyberbullying in their anti-bullying policy. Some state laws also cover off-campus behavior that creates a hostile school environment. more

Editorial review from Citysearch 7/4/2012

STOPBULLYING.GOV:STOPBULLYING.GOV:Federal Laws directly addresses bullying, in some cases, bullying overlaps with discriminatory harassment when it is based on race, national origin, color, sex, age, disability, or religion. When bullying and harassment overlap, federally-funded schools (including colleges and universities) have an obligation to resolve the harassment. When the situation is not adequately resolved, the U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights and the U.S. Department of Justice’s Civil Rights Division may be able to help.\r \r Are there federal laws that apply to bullying?\r \r At present, no federal law directly addresses bullying. In some cases, bullying overlaps with discriminatory harassment which is covered under federal civil rights laws enforced by the U.S. Department of Education (ED) and the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ). No matter what label is used (e.g., bullying, hazing, teasing), schools are obligated by these laws to address conduct that is:\r \r Severe, pervasive or persistent\r Creates a hostile environment at school. That is, it is sufficiently serious that it interferes with or limits a student’s ability to participate in or benefit from the services, activities, or opportunities offered by a school\r Based on a student’s race, color, national origin, sex, disability, or religion*\r Although the US Department of Education, under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 does not directly cover religion, often religious based harassment is based on shared ancestry of ethnic characteristics which is covered. The US Department of Justice has jurisdiction over religion under Title IV of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.\r more

Editorial review from Citysearch 7/4/2012

STOPBULLYING.GOV: Stop Bullying on the Spot\r \r When adults respond quickly and consistently to bullying behavior they send the message that it is not acceptable. Research shows this can stop bullying behavior over time. There are simple steps adults can take to stop bullying on the spot and keep kids safe.\r \r Do:\r \r Intervene immediately. It is ok to get another adult to help.\r Separate the kids involved.\r Make sure everyone is safe.\r Meet any immediate medical or mental health needs.\r Stay calm. Reassure the kids involved, including bystanders.\r Model respectful behavior when you intervene.\r Avoid these common mistakes:\r \r Don’t ignore it. Don’t think kids can work it out without adult help.\r Don’t immediately try to sort out the facts.\r Don’t force other kids to say publicly what they saw.\r Don’t question the children involved in front of other kids.\r Don’t talk to the kids involved together, only separately.\r Don’t make the kids involved apologize or patch up relations on the spot.\r Get police help or medical attention immediately if:\r \r A weapon is involved.\r There are threats of serious physical injury.\r There are threats of hate-motivated violence, such as racism or homophobia.\r There is serious bodily harm.\r There is sexual abuse.\r Anyone is accused of an illegal act, such as robbery or extortion—using force to get money, property, or services.\r Next Steps\r \r Support the kids involved\r more

Editorial review from Citysearch 6/20/2012

STOPBULLYING.GOV stopcyberbullying Cyberbullying happens when kids bully each other through electronic technology. Find out why cyberbullying is different from traditional bullying, what you can do to prevent it, and how you can report it when it happens.What is Cyberbullying? Cyberbullying is bullying that takes place using electronic technology. Examples of cyberbullying include mean text messages or emails, rumors sent by email or posted on social networking sites, and embarrassing pictures, videos, websites, or fake profiles. Prevent Cyberbullying Parents and kids can prevent cyberbullying. Together, they can explore safe ways to use technology.Report Cyberbullying When cyberbullying happens, it is important to document and report the behavior so it can be addressed. more

STAND UNITED DEFEAT THE CYBER BULLIES 4/30/2012

Common tactics used by cyberstalkers is to vandalize a search engine or encyclopedia, to threaten a victim's earnings, employment, reputation, or safety. Various companies provide cases of cyber-stalking (involving adults) follow the pattern of repeated actions against a target. While motives vary, whether romantic, a business conflict of interest, or personal dislike, the target is commonly someone whose life the stalker sees or senses elements lacking in his or her own life. Web-based products or services leveraged against cyberstalkers in the harassment or defamation of their victims. The source of the defamation seems to come from four types of online information purveyors: Weblogs, industry forums or boards, and commercial Web sites. Studies reveal that while some motives are personal dislike, there is often direct economic motivation by the cyberstalker, including conflict of interest, and investigations reveal the responsible party is an affiliate or supplier of a competitor, or the competitor itself. more

Very Rude Security Office Personnel- Great Doctors 10/5/2010

This is a great Catholic Hospital but do not attempt to go to the Security office at St Elizabeth(located near the reception) to ask a question. The wanna be Cops (security people) in this office are SOOOO..RUDE!! . Caritas Healthcare System needs to clean this office because it gives the whole company(Hospital Chain) a very bad name.I am giving this review a one star because of the RUDE SECURITY OFFICE STAFF at the St Elizabeth Security Office near the reception desk or Valet building.When you walk into this office, expect either to be yelled at (CAN I HELP YOU?) or expect them to give you a do not care attitude. \r more
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Additional information

  • Hours:

    Mon Open 24 Hours;Tue Open 24 Hours;Wed Open 24 Hours;Thu Open 24 Hours;Fri Open 24 Hours;Sat Open 24 Hours;Sun Open 24 Hours
  • Payments:

    Master Card, Visa
  • Neighborhoods:

    Brighton, Oak Square, Allston-Brighton, St. Elizabeth's
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