American Indians and Bullying in Schools Campbell, E.M. Smalling, S.E. 2013-09-03T18:23:34Z 2013-09-03T18:23:34Z 2013-09
dc.description.abstract Recent studies show the frequency of school bullying has been on the rise (National Center for Education Statistics, 2011) and poses serious health threats to youth development (Nansel, et al., 2001). This study reviews the literature on the definition of bullying and examines the 2010 Minnesota Student Satisfactionsurvey on the victimization of American Indian students in public schools. The authors examined the extent of victimization by race/ethnicity, particularly for American Indian students, and how it correlates with gender and grade. Findings reveal that American Indian students are disproportionately victims of victimization and potential bullying. Suggestions for future research and implications for social work practitioners are described.
dc.format.extent 15 pages
dc.identifier.citation Campbell, E. M. & Smalling, S. E. (2013). American Indians and Bullying in Schools. Journal of Indigenous Social Development, 2(1).
dc.identifier.issn 2164-9170
dc.publisher Myron B. Thompson School of Social Work, University of Hawaii at Manoa
dc.subject American Indians
dc.subject schools
dc.subject bullying
dc.subject hate crimes
dc.subject.lcsh Indigenous peoples--Periodicals.
dc.subject.lcsh Social work with indigenous peoples--Periodicals.
dc.title American Indians and Bullying in Schools
dc.type Article
dc.type.dcmi Text
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