The word ‘bullying’ is being used to describe the actions of a Twitter users who use the word to describe student journalists.
The term is being described by a student journalists group as ‘trolling’ and ‘harassment’.
Key points: Twitter user @telegraph_social_media has been using the word bully to describe students and other journalists, who are seen as bullies in some parts of Australia Telegraph Media student journalist groups have launched an investigation into the use of the word in social media.
The word is being defined as ‘bullies, bullies’ in social spaces, with the word used in tweets to describe journalists.
Telegram is the most common social media platform used by students and journalism students.
An investigation into this use of ‘bully’ is underway, which is being led by students at the University of Sydney.
A student journalist group has launched an inquiry into the misuse of the term in social and online spaces.
“There’s no doubt that there’s been a lot of bullying on Twitter that’s not OK,” said Sam Laidlaw, a student journalism student at the university.
He said that using the term bully in these social spaces is “not OK”.
“Bullying is a really big issue in our community.
There’s a lot more bullying on social media than any other media,” Mr Laidlay said.
Students say they are being bullied for reporting stories they find upsetting, but Mr Llay said that students are also being targeted online for using the hashtag #BullyBusters to vent their frustration with journalists who have been caught up in the bullying.
‘We’re being bullied’: Students and media groups in the country have been using #ByrdBully to vent frustrations over the way they are treated by social media users.
Mr Laidle said that while the term “bullying” is being applied in these spaces, the term is not being used as a “troll” or a “harasser”.
He called it “a term used to talk about something we see happening to students”.
The group is calling for the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC) to investigate the use and abuse of the phrase.
ABC Australia Head of Communications, Chris Smith, said the use was being investigated.
When we look at the social media platforms we have to look at what they are using to do their business, he said.
“It’s important we do the right thing and investigate this because we need to get to the bottom of it.”
Students are being targeted on Twitter for reporting the bullying of journalists, but they say the issue is not about the students but the bullying in the community.
Last week, a Facebook page called “Stop Bullying ABC” was set up by a group of students and media members who are calling on the ABC to investigate why students are being reported for being bullied online.
In a statement on the Facebook page, students said: “The term ‘bullied’ is used to cover a variety of things, from bullying to harassment, but this is not a bullying campaign.
The hashtag #StopBullyingABC has been trending on Twitter in Australia for several days. “
This is not just an issue of the media but the wider community and especially the young people who are targeted for their identity on these platforms.”
The hashtag #StopBullyingABC has been trending on Twitter in Australia for several days.
According to a recent report by the University’s Media Monitoring Group, the use by Twitter users of the terms bully and troll has grown from 4,500 to 7,700 cases in the first half of 2018.
Topics:online-media,journalism,community-and-society,tweeting,harrisons-and.-universities,government-and/or-politics,australia,aussies,sydney-2000More stories from New South Wales