Articles, Books & Publications for the
Massachusetts Aggression Reduction Center 

Englander, E.K. (2013). Bullying and Cyberbullying: What Every Educator Needs to Know.  Harvard Educational Press. 

Englander, E.K. (2015). Coerced sexting and revenge porn among teens. Bullying, Teen Aggression and Social Media, March/April, 19-21.

Englander, E.K. (2014).  Awake, Online, and Sleep-Deprived: the rise of the teenage "vamper." Washington Post, December 10.  

Englander, E.K., Lyons, K., and Marble, L. (2014). Digital Sexual Harassment: Research on Slut-Shaming, Revenge Porn and Coerced Sexting.  Presented at the International Bullying Prevention Association Annual Conference, San Diego, California.  

Englander, E.K. (2014). Bullying and Harassment in a Digital World.  Bullying, Teen Aggression and Social Media, December, 1-4.

Englander, E.K.  (2014). Everything you wanted to know about sexting but were afraid to ask.  

Englander, E.K., Kataoke, S., McCoy, M., Decker, K. (2014). When Patients Call Everything Bullying: Trauma and Resilience.  American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, San Diego, CA; October.

Englander, E.K. (2012).  Addressing Bullying and CyberbullyingThe National Psychologist, March, 1-2.  

Englander, E.K. (2012).  Spinning our wheels: Improving our ability to respond to bullying and cyberbullyingChild & Adolescent Psychiatric Clinics of North America, 21(1), 43-55.

Englander, E.K. and Raffali, P. (2012).  Handling bullying, cyberbullying in your practice.  Pediatric News, January, 14.

Englander, E.K.  Responding to Cyberbullying: Advice for Parents and Educators.  In Patchin, J. W., & Hinduja, S. (Eds.) (2012). Cyberbullying prevention and response: Expert perspectives. Routledge, 149-160.

Englander, E.K. (2011).  Practical Ways to Reduce Online & In-School Bullying. The California Psychologist, Sept/Oct, 24-25. 

Englander, E.K. (2010).  Editorial for the Special Issue on Cyberbullying.  Journal of Social Science, 6(4), 508-509.   

Englander, E.K. (2010).  Special Editor for the Journal of Social Sciences: Special Edition about Cyberbullying (click to see the entire edition).

Snell, P.A. and E.K. Englander (2010). Cyberbullying Victimization and Behaviors Among Girls: Applying Research Findings in the Field. J. Soc. Sci., 6: 510-514.

Glasner, A.T. (2010). On the Front Lines: Educating Teachers about Bullying and Prevention Methods. J. Soc. Sci., 6: 537-541.

Englander, E. and Schank, K. (2010).  Reducing bullying and cyberbullying: Ten easy tips for educators can help prevent bullying in schools and online. ESchoolNews, September 24. Retrieved September 24, 2010 from: 2010/09/24/reducing-bullying-and-cyberbullying/2/.

Englander, E. and Snell, P. (2010).  Girls and Cyberbullying. Unpublished manuscript. Massachusetts Aggression Reduction Center, Bridgewater State University, Bridgewater, Massachusetts. 

Raffalli, P. (2010).  Bullying and cyberbullying: Beneath the radar no more Thrive: Children's Hospital Boston's Health & Science Blog. Retrieved from: http://

Englander, E. and Snell, P. (In press.)  Violence.  In G. Fink (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Human Behavior.

Englander, E.  (2009).  Massachusetts Statistics on Bullying & Cyberbullying: 2008-09.  Research Brief: Massachusetts Aggression Reduction Center, Bridgewater State College, Bridgewater, MA.

Englander, E., Mills, E., and McCoy, M. (2009).  Cyberbullying and Information Exposure: User-Generated Content in Post-Secondary Education.  International Journal of Contemporary Sociology:  Special Edition: Violence and Society in the Twenty-First Century, 46(2), 1-19.


Lyons, C. and McCoy, M. Where have all the bullies cyberspace: Cyberbullying trends, prevention, & interventions. Western Association for Counselor Education and Supervision Annual Conference, November 8, 2008, Palm Springs, CA.


Englander, E.K. (2008).  Cyberbullying & Bullying in Massachusetts: Frequency & Motivations.  Research Brief: Massachusetts Aggression Reduction Center, Bridgewater State College, Bridgewater, MA. 


Englander, E.K. (2008). Cyberbullying and Information Exposure: User-Generated Content in Post-Secondary Education. In Campus Safety Best Practices Report, Department of Higher Education, Commonwealth of Massachusetts (O’Neill, D.; Fox, J., Depue, R., and Englander, E.). 


Englander, E.K. and Muldowney, A.  (2007, October). Just turn the darn thing off: Understanding cyberbullying.” In D. L. White, B. C. Glenn, and A. Wimes (Eds.), Proceedings of Persistently Safe Schools: The 2007 National Conference on Safe Schools, 83–92. Washington, DC: Hamilton Fish Institute, The George Washington University. 


Englander, E.K. (2007).  Is Bullying a Junior Hate Crime? Implications for Interventions. American Behavioral Scientist, 51, 205-212.


Englander, E.K. and Lawson, C. (2007).  New Approaches to Preventing Peer Abuse among Children.  In:  N.B. Webb (Ed.), Play Therapy with Children in Crisis. 


Englander, E.K. (2007).  Understanding Violence. Lawrence Erlbaum and Associates, Publishers: Mahweh, New Jersey. 


Englander, E.K. (2005). Feature Article: When should you hesitate to mediate?
Models of Respecting Everyone, 1(1), 2-3.

Research Reports from the Massachusetts Aggression Reduction Center

Elementary Cyberbullying & Cyber-Behaviors
(study of cyber-behaviors in 11,700+ students in grades 3-5, 2010-2012)

Low Risk Associated With Most Sexting
(study of 617 college freshman for sexting behaviors, including coerced sexting)

Digital Self-Harm: Motivations, Characteristics, & Outcomes 2011-2012
(study of 617 college freshman for self-cyberbullying behaviors)

Freshman Study 2011
(study of 617 college freshman for relationships, social behaviors, substance abuse, risk, reporting, bystanders, family life, bullying & cyberbullying during MS and HS)

Study of 21,000 children in Grades 3-12 in Massachusetts (bullying, cyberbullying, cell phone use, reporting, bystander behaviors)

Handful O' Statistics
(Just a lot of statistics from our research - no discussion or explanations)

MARC Administrator's Guide & Faculty Training Guide

NEW OUTCOMES RESEARCH. Dr. Katalin Parti from the Institute of Criminology in Budapest has been spending this entire academic year evaluating MARC's programs in detail. Read her REPORTS HERE.