Blog of a Bully

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They mask their personal insecurities with snide remarks and cruel looks and there is no age limit to it. We forget the impact a few unkind words have had on us in the past and will carelessly snap at someone else. This is something I never will understand about people. When I was in eighth grade, I had a really nice and sweet friend, Charlotte. Charlotte was smart and a good student… and willing to do anything to help anyone.

She would give another girl, Mary, the answers to her homework everyday. I feel sorry for them, but that doesn't mean I have to offer up my hard work and blog site for them to voice their needs. I'd recommend a good therapist for a rude troll, but since I won't waste the time to discuss the solution they are on their own to figure it out.

I recommend reading the comment posting guidelines and rules at any site. Most don't allow personal attacks and ask that all comments be germane to the post. Stick with the guidelines, but that doesn't mean you still won't be banned. I've been tossed asunder even though I don't break rules just by getting under people's skin. The easiest and most reliable way to send people over the edge is to use statistics to back up whatever point you make in response to someone who isn't making a lot of sense but does seem to have lots of supportive friends. You don't have to cite your source on every post but make sure you have your source handy in case you are asked.

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Don't hesitate to politely as somebody who has said something that doesn't sound right to cite their source. A good troll's objective is twofold 1 Generate a swarm of angry opposing comments that obviously break the posting rules and then have one person point out the obvious, the troll didn't break the rules but the swarm did As far as I'm concerned, I can't find better fun. Am I the only person who wonders how one can feel "bullied" in this context? I mean, it's one anonymous person to another for crying out loud. If we're willing to go that far, then I feel "bullied" by this column, which is insulting.

Being an adult requires a person to brush off anonymous insults--it's not like anyone here is subject to physical threats.


Moreover, why does an individual blogger have power to delete comments and not an impartial moderator? Sounds like there's great potential for abuse, with the ability to delete criticism.

How to deal with a bully at work - Training Blog

Out of all the websites I've ever visited and perused the comments section, this is the only one I've seen wherein bloggers seem fixated on comments especially negative ones. To me, it speaks volumes for whether someone writes with authority if the average anonymous Joe can cause such a stir. It's not the case that both parties are anonymous; usually bloggers are not anonymous. Such is the case with all PT bloggers. The anonymous commentator, hiding behind that cloak, can make extremely harsh, even insulting, comments, without taking personal responsibility for it.

Bloggers cannot do so.

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To be equal, commentators should identify themselves; then we might be in agreement. Otherwise, it's bullying - the attempt to bother others, in this case, to prevent them from freely and civilly discussing their ideas. You seem to be nursing some animosity and venting.

As psychologists would say, you are 'leaking' through your words. Clearly, this commenter you refer to has got under your skin. Unfortunately, your obvious emotional state has robbed your post of credibility. It reads more like a counter-attack of commenters or a particular commenter than a reasoned analysis of the psychology motivating anonymous commenting.

There are many reasons commenters could be harsh to a blogger, that have nothing to do with bullying. For example, if commenters attacked Satoshi Kanazawa for his racists blog posts, would you call the commenters bullies? So you see, making a blanket stereotype like that is not very valid. Any kind of conflict involves at least two perspectives. Some bloggers are deliberately provocative, inflammatory or controversial. Other bloggers are really dumb. Some let a flame war escalate into a personal vendetta.

So sometimes the harsh comments are a reaction to the blogger.

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I agree that not all comments reflect bullying. My point was that some do, especially those, like the case I mentioned, who make the same profane comments to each post. Far from an emotional posting, I placed this analysis in the context of the psychology of limit-setting, a well-known and widely accepted concept in psychology. Setting limits is not an emotional act; it is a rstional one. At times, installing a simple alarm system is enough to keep the burglars out of site. Having ranked high in its quality of education, health care, social welfare, life expectancy, and income among places in the world, Canada can truly be a land of opportunity.

A master key provides people with security and solution. A lott of these expats are fabulous characters, far from boring, not surprisingly. Web sites specializing iin spoken English often use programs that allow yyou to speak directly with a native speaker teacher. You can visit a traditional Aboriginal igloo village, and stay in one overnight if you wish. I agree that abusive comments should be deleted in the interest of a productive discussion. But you go beyond addressing such concerns, with comments such as "an anonymous nobody returned to nothingness".

It's disturbing to me to see someone in your position respond in this way to the provocations of blog bullies, as upsetting as they may be. You add a couple more comments later on: "The anonymous blog bully can only be deleted, again and again. Maybe the times when we're most upset by others are the times when we should focus most on being compassionate. I respectfully disagree. I think that doctors or not we're all people here, we all have our own problems to deal with, our own bills to pay, our own plans to carry on, our own commitments to honor, our own dreams and desires to pursue.

Compassion is something I highly value but I think it can't be always an one way road.

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Doctors get angry because doctors are people too. Life has taught me that stoically enduring people's provocations more often than not is not a way of dealing with someone who's causing you problems. Unless one is getting paid to endure, then that's another ballpark altogether. You make some good points--and I shouldn't have singled out the doctor in my previous comment. But I stand by what I said otherwise. Compassion is greatly underrated in our world.

Yes, it's important to be sensible as well as compassionate--but almost no one who advocates compassion says that people should stoically endure all insults or injustices. What I was saying--and perhaps there was confusion because I didn't spell it out-- is that the compassionate thing to do in the original post would be to avoid using language that could be seen as degrading or humiliating. It's one thing to get angry. The doctor denied posting in anger.

Saturday, October 10, 2015

I and at least one other commenter disagreed. What makes a big difference is how anger--if it's there-- is expressed. Ironically, compassion is not at all a one-way street. I benefit greatly when I focus on being compassionate. It's not always easy, and I don't do it often enough, but it's worth it. Anger is not only a sign of advanced mental illness, but a response to the inability to respond when someone has presented an airtight logic. I see anger as a badge of honor. A moment where, one forces another into a reality in which they're emotionally unprepared for and threatened by,making them flee in anger.

Or maybe they finger that if the bloggers have release to condition whatever they see fit, then readers tins trace in the same fashion These people neither realise nor care about the impact of their words on the blogger or general public. I AMA blogger myself and my blog is like a diary. He was pointing out my hearing aids to the rest of the bus and then he flicked my hearing aid from behind. Well, that was not a good choice. He never bothered me again. I wonder what he thought of me then.

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I wonder if he was ashamed. I guess I never had a bully target me. But why not? I was poor and dressed in hand me downs. I had big glasses because they were the cheapest frames. I was overweight. I was a bookworm. I hung out with the nerds. I wore hearing aids and had to ask people to repeat themselves. I was awkward. But I never had a real bully experience. Maybe a quick laugh at my expense, but not a bully. In my bliss and ignorance and obviousness I was truly happy.

And maybe happy people are not targets. I may have been the biggest dweeb I knew… but I liked myself. Were there things I would change if I could?