Posted October 11, 2018 11:33:48The UK has a long and storied history of bullying and harassment against people of all ages.
It started when the government tried to put a stop to a wave of bullying in schools and communities in the 1970s.
The government took action against the perpetrators, but it was later overturned by the courts.
When the government decided to tackle bullying, they did not set out to prevent bullying.
They simply wanted to protect people from it.
It is one of the main reasons why the UK has such a high rate of bullying.
But in recent years, the government has become less concerned about bullying and more concerned about what it can do to reduce it.
In April 2018, the Department for Education introduced a number of measures, including: a £1.5 million funding boost for teachers to deal with bullying, and a new campaign called Stop Bullying.
The aim was to tackle a growing trend, which was highlighted in a 2015 study which showed that more than a third of children had experienced bullying in the last 12 months.
The government was also working with businesses to tackle the issue.
The campaign has been hugely successful, with a significant increase in businesses agreeing to take action.
But now the government is proposing to ban all schools and other public places from teaching bullying.
It is a worrying move which could have a huge impact on bullying prevention in the UK.
The UK’s biggest school union, the Teachers’ Federation of England and Wales (TFEW), says it is concerned that banning all schools from teaching the subject of bullying will be “politically motivated and will lead to further attacks on vulnerable children and youth”.TFEB head of policy, Michael Tovey, said: “The proposed ban will further undermine the work of those teachers who are doing everything they can to help kids who are in distress and who are struggling with bullying.”
This will not help students who are bullied, nor will it improve the education of those who are already struggling.
“The proposed policy will harm vulnerable children who are being bullied, and it will further marginalise and undermine schools.”
He added: “We are calling on the government to abandon this ill-considered decision.”
The government said the new policy will “take account of current evidence and take account of lessons learned in the past, so that we can ensure that schools continue to provide a safe environment for students, parents and staff”.
It will also make the change without a consultation with teachers.
A spokeswoman said: “We do not support a ban on the teaching of bullying, but are aware that many teachers will be disappointed if they do not feel they are protected by the proposed ban.”
We have already made the necessary changes to help protect vulnerable pupils and teachers.
“These changes will allow teachers to teach about bullying, which will protect all children.”
Schools will be able to continue to teach how to tackle inappropriate behaviour and will be supported to do so, including by the establishment of new support groups to enable them to meet the needs of students who need it.
“If a teacher feels that the change they have already undertaken is not working, they can ask for more help from the Department of Education, who will be provided with guidance to help them.”
A Department of Health spokesperson said: “”Bullying is an important part of education, helping young people to be resilient and learn from their mistakes, and we are making sure that our schools and community centres can meet the demands of the changing climate.