On the Internet, many people take the right to comment on the appearance and life choices of others. What does it mean to spread hatred online and what are the driving forces behind it?

Actually, there is no difference between hate and hate, cyberbullying and bullying. It's the same driving forces and the same results. Only the infrastructure is different.

As much as we would accept that someone ran around in a cafe and insulted other guests, just as much as the owner of a social forum should accept such behavior by its users.

Victims of cyberbullying have the same psychosomatic consequences as those exposed to traditional bullying. Research shows that there are no health differences between being exposed to online bullying and traditional bullying.

Being bullied while growing up can affect your health as an adult. Adults who have been exposed to bullying during childhood become more depressed, suffer from low self-confidence and have problems with interpersonal relationships.

Knowing this means that you must work preventively and actively against cyberbullying.

On the net, there are both rags and trolls that can provide it for their fellow humans. I usually use that division when I meet children and young people because it is so easy to understand.

A plot is someone who basically wants well. With its tips on fun activities, solutions to problems or advice on diseases, it sets it up for the reader. For the spots may not have gone away at all with vinegar and the advice on how to best start if their phone might end up with everything disappearing. But the tips themselves were not meant to hurt but were the result of a plot that did not have a very good look.

A troll on the other hand, it is actively looking to create disorder on the net. It writes posts that should piss people off, it wants to mislead and give illusions.

Does it matter if rags or trolls spread the hatred? I would say that it really does not matter what the people behind these accounts have for the incentives and incentives. For the person being exposed, the effect is often the same.

In the work against net hatred and hope, there are some things to think about. Something that Internet researcher Elza Dunkels often emphasizes in the fight against network hate is:

• The right to protect oneself. This particular aspect often disappears in public conversation. This means that if I don't want to read anything, I don't actually need to. You do not have to accept follow-up requests or posts from people who do wrong in different ways.

• Support those who are exposed. Silence from the outside world can be perceived as a concession or that others agree.

• Don't become the hater yourself by spreading hatred around you.

As a society, we already have to work actively with the values ​​and interaction between people at school to overcome network hatred and cyberbullying, it is not enough to discuss apps and language usage.