Machismo takes forms in various ways and often is culturally ingrained within Latinx communities.Machismo within our Latinx communities is most commonly presented in sets of heavily enforced gender norms and expectations."It may be checking her text and pictures to make sure she's not texting with any other boys," explains Sameer Hinduja, co-founder of the Cyberbullying Research Center and associate professor of criminology at Florida Atlantic University."He wants to make sure the pictures are appropriate.Linked here is an article penned by Von Keetch claiming that “The LDS Church has long had a highly effective approach for preventing and responding to abuse. Although no one system is perfect and no single program will work with every organization, the LDS Church’s approach is the gold standard.” (hat tip to Scott Holley).(CNN) -- There were no scars, no bruises to indicate the abuse Allyson Pereira, a 16-year-old high school sophomore in New Jersey, had suffered. She said he gave her an offer: Text him a naked picture of herself, and he would get back together with her. Pereira, who was featured in the MTV anti-digital dating abuse campaign, "A Thin Line," in December, has been speaking out against the growing problem of digital dating abuse among teens.Unfortunately, as teens form their first romantic relationships, they often are unclear about what constitutes a healthy relationship.
The 24/7 technology enables the abusive partner to stalk the other person after school and on weekends, he said.
In addition, they incorporate full psychiatric assessment and treatment of medical conditions related to substance use.
Today the LDS Church re-released a news release entitled “Effectiveness of Church Approach to Preventing Child Abuse.” We say re-release because apparently this press release was issued previously (hat tip Emily W. In this news release the LDS Church claims to be the “gold standard” for dealing with child abuse. Keetch (sustained in the 1st Quorum of the Q70 last year) is likely the primary author of this press release.
Her emotional pain was caused by her high school boyfriend, who blitzed her with cruel comments via instant messages, e-mails and My Space, calling her ugly and accusing her of cheating. Pereira, now 21, regrets sending her boyfriend the topless picture that was subsequently forwarded to other students in her high school. In the MTV documentary, Pereira's parents and friends also warned about the consequences of sexting photos like the one that caused Pereira such pain.
She never expected the image would be spread like wildfire. "Someone actually came to me and said 'You're Ally. A new study released this week finds more youths are using their tech gadgets and social media to abuse each other in romantic relationships.