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Somerville Hospital - 0 Reviews - 230 Highland AveSte 2, Somerville, MA - General Libraries Reviews - Phone (617) 591-4500

Somerville Hospital

230 Highland AveSte 2
Somerville, MA 02143
(617) 591-4500
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Somerville Hospital - Somerville, MA


Editorial review from Citysearch 7/13/2012


Editorial review from Citysearch 7/8/2012

Report Cyberbullying Report Cyberbullying Report Cyberbullying Report Cyberbullying Report Cyberbullying Report Cyberbullying 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 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 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. Some state laws also cover off-campus behavior that creates a hostile school environment.\r more

Editorial review from Citysearch 7/4/2012

STOPCYBERBULLYING.GOV: STOPBULLYING.GOV:Federal law 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
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Additional information

  • Hours:

    Mon. - Sun. 24 Hours
  • Payments:

    Master Card, Visa
  • Neighborhoods:

    Powder House