Teens can download these images and share them on the social media platform of their choice.To infuse some light heartedness into That’s Not Cool, we created a Tumblr called Nope – That’s Not Cool.Fans also have opportunities to interact with our experts in real time, through coordinated events and chats.In recognition of national violence prevention observances, we have opened up our Veto Violence Facebook page to live events and Q&As and participate in important conversations through the Injury Center’s @CDCInjury Twitter account.Social media, like Facebook and Twitter, plays an important role in our outreach and interactions.Our fans and followers can keep up with our most recent research,videos, new articles, and prevention resources on social media.We encourage you to follow us on social media and join in conversations with others interested in effective violence prevention. We invite you to follow CDC’s Injury Center on Twitter and to join the discussion on Facebook.
Check out our tips below for staying safe on social networking sites like Facebook, Twitter, foursquare and others.
Documentary Competition at the Sundance Film Festival and will appear on Netflix in 2016.
Both girls were tortured by their communities and schools, particularly over social media. The film highlights our failures as a nation to protect our young people, it illustrates a fundamental misapprehension about gender-based violence, it demonstrates our inclination to blame victims rather than believe them, and it vividly depicts the power and pervasiveness of social media as a weapon.
Social media is great way to engage teens in the issue.
Here are a few tips from That’s Not Cool for organizing and activating young people around the issue of teen dating violence!
The tone is intentionally cheeky to relate to teens, and utilizes a variety of GIFs and memes—two popular forms of visual media among young people.