It’s a question we’re all asking ourselves.
Peachtrees student Ryan Cottle has been the target of the worst grade-school bullying since he was 13 years old.
In October last year, a group of friends started sending him threatening text messages.
They described him as a “n*****”, and told him to “get back to school”.
In March this year, the bullying escalated, with one boy claiming he would “f**k off” Ryan.
Ryan says that he was left feeling isolated and alone, and says that the bullies made threats of violence and attempted to assault him.
When the bullying reached its worst point, Ryan was sent a picture of his head in a bag.
“I had my head in the bag for a week,” he says.
“I was really traumatised by that, and the bullying was really just taking a toll on me.”
Ryan, now a senior at Lincoln Park High School, was also the target to the worst grades-school bullies.
A year later, in October, the group of boys sent Ryan a photo of his face with a knife, a gun and the caption: “You’re a n*****.
You should f**k yourself.”
In the photo, Ryan’s head is displayed in a plastic bag.
He says the bullies also called him a “c**t”.
Ryan says: “They told me I should f*** myself.
They called me a n****r.
I just felt so ashamed and scared.
I was really hurt.”
Ryan’s mother, Melissa, was the one who brought the bullying to light.
She says that Ryan has had “a really hard time with the bullying” since she brought the issue to light in 2015.
“It’s a really tough thing to go through,” Melissa says.
“But he has really been struggling.”
In February, the PEACE school board passed a resolution, calling on the school to implement “further bullying prevention and intervention strategies”.
It said: “As the number of student complaints of bullying and other school-related incidents grows, we need to act to ensure the safety of our students and to protect our communities.”
We can’t afford to let this sort of behaviour continue.
We need to create a culture of safety and support, and take immediate action to support our students, staff and parents who are at risk.
“It also said that PEACE schools have a “zero tolerance” policy for bullying.
The resolution came after PEACE principal Julie Sargent asked the board to implement an “aggressive bullying prevention strategy”.
She said:”We have had an enormous number of complaints of incidents of bullying on the PEAC board.
We have to be very careful with our responses to the bullying, and we have to ensure we understand that this type of behaviour will not be tolerated.
“The board passed the resolution in the hope that it would prompt the PEACT Education Department to review its policy.
The PEACT department said it would take a “comprehensive review of our bullying prevention strategies”.
But the department has already said it will “not review” its bullying prevention policies until the PEASE district is given “time to review the implementation of the policies”.
Read more about bullying and schoolbullying:Peachtree school principal Julie says that bullying is not only an issue in PEACE, but that it is a “national problem”That’s because the district is responsible for the safety and wellbeing of students and staff, and it is an area where bullying can have a devastating impact.
In February this year , a report commissioned by the PEACH Education Department said:There were reports of bullying in PEAC schools across the country, and that students, teachers and parents were affected by bullying in all schools.”
It is not just about PEAC. “
Peachtrees is a very high-profile school.
It is not just about PEAC.
This is a nationwide issue.”
The report also said:Peach High School’s school safety programme and a separate, non-profit bullying prevention scheme called The PEACE Partnership will work with school staff, parents, students, parents and local authorities to support school staff to address bullying and support victims and their families.