The current landscape of bullying has changed - but 1 in 3 students are still targeted. Learn strategies on how schools can respond.
Join us for a panel discussion with experts from The Bully Project and Making Caring Common, a project from Harvard's Graduate School of Education. Walk away with a better understanding of how the bullying landscape has changed and a roadmap you can use to respond. SAVE YOUR SEAT!
We will cover:
- Celebrating diversity and reinforcing inclusion
- Building more empathy, backed by research
- Exploring new implications of cyberbullying
- Creating a cohesive support system
- Understanding long term health effects
- Measuring success continuously
- Once you register a webinar link will be in your confirmation email.
- All registrants will be sent a recording afterward (so it's okay to register if you can't make it)
- Lee Hirsch: Executive Director of the Bully Project. Lee is a filmmaker that created the award - winning film BULLY, which inspired a social action campaign called the Bully Project. In his film, he examines five cases of youths who endure vicious persecution at the hands of their peers. Lee has first hand experience being bullied throughout childhood, which has helped shape his world view and the types of film he creates. BULLY, helps lift the silence and attitude that “kids will be kids.” His work is intended to not only reach those who have been the victims of bullying, but more importantly, those who still need an “empathy push.”
- Glenn Manning: Senior Program Coordinator from Making Caring Common. As an educator and public servant, Glenn has enabled communities to develop and maintain caring relationships among a wide variety of stakeholders. He now works to help school communities build systems that encourage young people's social, emotional, and ethical capacities. Glenn earned a Master of Education in the Learning and Teaching program at Harvard Graduate School of Education and a Bachelor of Arts in English from Saint Michael's College.
- Marlene Seltzer, MD: Founder and Director of Beaumont Children’s anti-bullying initiative -- No Bullying Live Empowered (NoBLE). She is an assistant professor at the Oakland University William Beaumont School of Medicine. She views bullying as a healthcare imperative due to the associated health consequences which can impact physical and mental health, both in the short and long term. Earlier in her career she spent 16 years in private practice as an obstetrician gynecologist, with a specific interest in the psychosocial issues of medicine. She attended medical school at the University of Rochester School of Medicine and Dentistry and the University of Wisconsin for her residency.