Student victimization at school
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Student victimization at school

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Education, Office of Educational Research and Improvement in [Washington, DC] .
Written in English


  • High school seniors -- Crimes against -- United States -- Statistics,
  • High school students -- Crimes against -- United States -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

Shipping list no.: 99-0060-P

StatementNational Center for Education Statistics
SeriesIndicator of the month
ContributionsNational Center for Education Statistics
The Physical Object
Pagination1 sheet
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14490614M

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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. () found a decrease in the percentage of students ages 12 through 18 reportingcriminal victimization at school in the 6 months prior to the survey. While percent of students reported being victims of any crime at school in , about percent reported being victims of any crime at school . Of all nonfatal crimes against students ages 12 to 18, 59% were committed against males. Males experienced a greater percentage of all violent events (61%) than thefts (57%) that occurred at school (Robers et al., ). Age is another correlate of school victimization that we can examine. Student Victimization at School The NCVS/SCS surveys examine several dimensions of student victimiza-tion including bullying, criminal victimization, and hate speech. For all types of victimization in this report, “at school” includes inside the school buildings, on school grounds, on the school bus, or going to or from Size: KB.

causality between school or student characteristics and victimization cannot be made due to the cross-sectional, nonexperimental design of the SCS. Major findings from the NCVS and SCS include the following: x In the school year –07, about percent of students ages 12 through victimization at school and those who reported criminal victimization at school, by student reports of the use of selected security measures to secure school buildings and type of victimization: School year –07 .. 6. Percentage of students ages 12 through 18 who reported no criminal. School & Campus Crime. School Crime Trends. Violent victimization among students largely has mirrored. the national decrease in violent victimization over the past two decades. Student-reported. violent victimization at school has decreased. 75%. since , from a rate of violent victimizations per 1, students to per 1, in File Size: KB. Chapter Victimization at School and World. Victimology: The Essentials, Leah Daigle Victimization of students on school grounds, buildings, buses or at school events or functions. Bullying. Intentional infliction of injury repeatedly over time by a more powerful perpetrator over a less powerful victim. Direct bullying.

about the impact of school victimization than has typically been available in previous studies. Specific Aims This study was designed to report on the following: 1. The single-year prevalence of a range of victimizations at school and the proportion of each victimization type that happened in school as opposed to out of school. 2. The bullying rates from 80 studies for students age 12–18 year was 35% for traditional bullying and 15% for cyberbullying [8]. Only 36% of children were bullied reported the bullying, and 64% did not report it [9]. Among high school students in , 16% reported cyberbullying, and 20% are bullied on school Author: Nahla Mansour Al-Ali, Khulood K. Shattnawi. Student victimization in schools is a major concern of educators, policymakers, administrators, parents, and students. Understanding the scope of the criminal victimization of students, as well. as the factors associated with it, is an essential step in developing solutions to address the issues. of school crime and violence.   Student Victimization: National and School System Effects on School Violence in 37 Nations Motoko Akiba, Gerald K. LeTendre, David P. Baker, and Brian Goesling American Educational Research Journal 4, Cited by: