Publications - Journals

The articles posted on this webpage are based on research projects related to the mission of the Centre for Education, Law and Society.  
If you are interested in ordering any of the publications listed below, please email Chantal Faucher directly at cels@sfu.ca

Looking below the surface: A Canadian perspective on cyberbullying in schools and universities

By:Wanda Cassidy, Chantal faucher, and margaret Jackson, Simon Fraser University

Book:Bullying, Cyberbullying and Student Well-Being in Schools. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. Edited by P. K. Smith, S. Sundaram, B. Spears, C. Blaya, M. Schafer, & D. Sandhu (2018).

 

Adversity in university: Cyberbullying and its impacts on studnts, faculty and administrators

By: Wanda Cassidy, Chantal Faucher, and Margaret Jackson, Simon Fraser University

Journal: International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, Special issue Cyber Pathology: Cyber Victimization and Cyber Bullying, 14(8), 888-906.

Click here to view full manuscript.

 

Gender differences and cyberbullying towards faculty members in higher education

By: Wanda Cassidy, Margaret Jackson, and Chantal Faucher, Simon Fraser University

Book: Cyberbullying Across the Globe: Gender, Family, and Mental Health. Basel, Switzerland: Springer.  Edited by R. Navarro, S. Yubero, & E. Larrañaga (2016).

Click here to view full manuscript.

 

From the Sandbox to the Inbox: Comparing the Acts, Impacts, and Solutions of Bullying in K-12, Higher Education, and the Workplace

By: Chantal Faucher, Wanda Cassidy, and Margaret Jackson, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Journal of Education and Training Studies, 2015, 3(6), 111-125.

Click here to view full article.

 

When on-line exchanges byte: An examination of the policy environment governing cyberbullying at the university level

By: Chantal Faucher, Margaret Jackson, and Wanda Cassidy, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Canadian Journal of Higher Education, 2015, 45(1), 102-121.

Click here to view full article.

 

Commentary - Grade Inflation: A Social Justice Issue

By: Robin DiAngelo, Westfield State College, and Özlem Sensoy, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Washington State Kappan: A Journal for Research, Leadership, and Practice, 2015, 9(1), 7-11.

 

The Dark Side of The Ivory Tower: Cyberbullying of University Faculty and Teaching Personnel

By: Wanda Cassidy, Chantal Faucher, and Margaret Jackson, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Alberta Journal of Educational Research, 2014, 60(2), 279-299.

Click here to access full article.

 

Cyberbullying among university students: Gendered experiences, impacts, and perspectives

By: Chantal Faucher, Margaret Jackson, and Wanda Cassidy, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Education Research International, 2014.

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“Respect differences”?: Challenging the common guidelines in social justice education

By: Özlem Sensoy, Simon Fraser University, and Robin DiAngelo, Westfield State College

Journal: Democracy & Education, 2014, 22(2).

Click here to view full article.

 

Calling in: Strategies for cultivating humility and critical thinking in anti-racism education

By: Robin DiAngelo, Westfield State College, and Özlem Sensoy, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Understanding and Dismantling Privilege, 2014, 4(2), 191-203.

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Leaning in: A student’s guide to engaging constructively with social justice content

By: Robin DiAngelo, Westfield State College, and Özlem Sensoy, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Radical Pedagogy, 2014, 11(1).

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Cyberbullying among youth: A comprehensive review of current international research and its implications and application to policy and practice

By: Wanda Cassidy, Chantal Faucher, and Margaret Jackson, Simon Fraser University

Journal: School Psychology International, 2013, 34(6), 575-612.

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An essential library of international research in cyberbullying, by invitation, introduction to SAGE special collection of articles published by School Psychology International.

By: Wanda Cassidy, Chantal Faucher, and Margaret Jackson, Simon Fraser University

Journal: School Psychology International, 2013, virtual special edition

Click here to view full article.

Click here to listen to accompanying podcast by Chantal Faucher.

Click here to listen to podcast translated into Mandarin.

 

‘Under the radar’: Educators and cyberbullying in schools.

By: Wanda Cassidy, Karen Brown, and Margaret Jackson, Simon Fraser University

Journal: School Psychology International, 2012, 33(5), 520-532.

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 ‘Making kind cool’: Parents’ suggestions for preventing cyber-bullying and fostering cyber-kindness. 

By: Wanda Cassidy, Karen Brown, and Margaret Jackson, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Journal of Educational Computing Research, 2012, 46(4), 415-436.

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“Ball licky-licky!”: Pedagogical strategies interrogating pop culture images

By: Özlem Sensoy, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Films for the Feminist Classroom, 2012, 4(1).

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Missionary girl power: Saving the ‘Third World’ one girl at a time

By: Özlem Sensoy and Elizabeth Marshall, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Gender and Education, 2010, 22(3), 295-311.

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Sticks and Stones Can Break My Bones, But How Can Pixels Hurt Me? Students’ Experiences with Cyber-Bullying

By: Wanda CassidyMargaret Jackson and Karen Brown, Simon Fraser University

Journal: School Psychology International, 2009, 30(4), 383-402.

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Out of the Mouths of Babes: Students “voice” their opinions on cyber-bullying.

By: Margaret JacksonWanda Cassidy and Karen Brown, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Long Island Education Review, 2009, 8(2), 24.

Abstract: The intent of this study was to gather information and gain a broader understanding of cyber-bullying amongst youth. This article reports on a series of responses to one open-ended question posed at the end of a 14-page survey consisting of 192 variables administered to 365 students in grades six, seven, eight and nine from three elementary and two secondary schools in a large metropolitan region of British Columbia, Canada. In this open-ended question, students were asked whether they had anything else they would like to say about cyber-bullying...

 

Developing social justice literacy: An open letter to our faculty colleagues

By: Özlem Sensoy, Simon Fraser University, and Robin DiAngelo, Westfield State College

Journal: Phi Delta Kappan, 2009, 90(5), 345-352.

 

Cyber-bullying: Developing policy to direct responses that are equitable and effective in addressing this special form of bullying

By: Karen Brown, Margaret Jackson & Wanda Cassidy, Simon Fraser University

Journal: Canadian Journal of Educational Administration and Policy, 2006, 57.

Click here to view full article.

 

“You were born ugly and you'll die ugly too”: Cyber-bullying as Relational Aggression

By: Margaret JacksonWanda Cassidy and Karen Brown, Simon Fraser University

Journal: 
In Education JournalSpecial Issue on Technology and Social Media, Part I, 2009, 15(2).

Abstract: Cyber-bullying increasingly is becoming a problem for students, educators and policy makers. In this paper, we consider cyber-bullying as a form of relational aggression; that is, behaviour designed to damage, harm or disrupt friendship or inter-personal relationships through covert means. We draw on the findings from a study of students in grades 6 through 9, conducted in five schools, in a large ethnically diverse metropolitan region of British Columbia, Canada, to demonstrate the inter-connection between cyber-bullying and relational aggression...

 

Aboriginal “ways of being”: Educational leaders, students and traditional Aboriginal knowledge.

By: Wanda Cassidy, and Davita Marsden

Journal: Values and Ethics in Educational Administration, 2009, 7(2), 1-8.

Abstract: This article discusses the school system’s inability to address the needs of the Aboriginal learner and proposes an educational model that embraces Aboriginal knowledge and principles. Aboriginal approaches to educational are holistic, integrated, inclusive, and community-oriented. The four dimensions of the medicine wheel are addressed: mental, physical, emotional and spiritual and there are strong links with Aboriginal culture and history. This article also discusses the ways in which this approach has been applied to a school in British Columbia and the successes this school has had with Aboriginal students.