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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2262/34007

Title: Bully/victim problems in Northern Ireland’s schools: Data from the 2000 and 2003 Young Persons’ Behaviour and Attitude Surveys
Other Titles: Proceedings of the British Psychological Society
The British Psychological Society (Northern Ireland Branch) Annual Conference
Author: MCGUCKIN, CONOR
Author's Homepage: http://people.tcd.ie/mcguckic
Keywords: Education
Issue Date: 2009
Citation: Cummins, P., Mc Guckin, C., & Lewis, C. A., Bully/victim problems in Northern Ireland’s schools: Data from the 2000 and 2003 Young Persons’ Behaviour and Attitude Surveys, Proceedings of the British Psychological Society, The British Psychological Society (Northern Ireland Branch) Annual Conference, Killadeas, Co. Fermanagh, Ireland, 24th-26th April 2009, 2009
Abstract: Mc Guckin and Lewis (2003, 2006, 2008), Mc Guckin, Cummins, and Lewis (in press, under review a), and Mc Guckin, Lewis and Cummins (under review b) have reported that little is known about the nature, incidence and correlates of bully/victim problems in the Northern Ireland school system. The aim of the present study was to examine the prevalence of self-reported experiences of bully/victim problems among a representative sample of 7,223 11 to 16 year olds living in Northern Ireland who participated in the 2003 ‘Young Persons’ Behaviour and Attitude Survey’ (YPBAS: Northern Ireland Statistics and Research Agency [NISRA], 2003). Respondents were presented with three questions enquiring explicitly and three questions enquiring implicitly about bully/victim problems. Across other questions, respondents volunteered other salient information about personal experiences of bully/victim problems (i.e., through use of the ‘other’ response option). Almost one fifth of all respondents (17.2%, n = 1,026) reported being a victim of bullying behaviour, and 8.1% (n = 492) reported that they had picked on or bullied another school pupil. Bully/victim problems also pervaded personal experiences of school meal times, sporting activities and perceptions of personal safety. These findings are placed within the context of previous findings.
Description: IN_PRESS
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2262/34007
Appears in Collections:Education (Scholarly Publications)

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