We 'Ced Youth Media
Merced's youth voice


 
Posts Tagged ‘school’
 

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School

Bullying does not End in High School

Posted March 15, 2017 by We'Ced

I remember standing in front of half the entire school and saying, “my name is Nathan Lopez and I am gay and I’m against bullying.” The guest speaker stopped me midway and said I was very brave for sharing this and after she said that I remember everyone started applauding and cheering.

That day I wanted to make a change, so I stood up for myself. Unfortunately, I’m now 22 and I still deal with bullying. I still see bullying.

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Education

Women’s Studies and the Future of America

Posted March 14, 2017 by We'Ced

Did you know that during the American Revolution a sixteen-year-old named Sybil Ludington rode twice as far as Paul Revere in stormy weather to deliver the message that the British troops were on their way? Ludington has received little to no recognition in history classes while Paul Revere is a household name.

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Education

Reversing the Stigma Around Continuation Schools

Posted March 13, 2017 by We'Ced

Students at Yosemite do the same work as students at non-continuation schools like Golden Valley or Merced High. The only major difference I noticed was Yosemite students don’t receive homework. I think this might be for the better – and a study by Concordia University showed that homework does not help students effectively in just about any way.

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Education

Bullying and How to get Through It

Posted May 5, 2016 by We'Ced

Most bullying begins with a name or some feature that other kids can tease you about. Sometimes the teasing starts out verbal and, when the bullies get bored with it step up the teasing by hurting you physically.

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Community

‘They Call Us Terrorists’ – Muslim Students Bullied in California Schools

Posted December 7, 2015 by We'Ced

“A repetitive narrative that we found from these students is that they felt like this is what it’s like to be an American Muslim in school. They almost feel defeated. They just feel that there is no way around this, like, having a discussion or bring it up with the teacher is not going to be very effective and that’s what most unfortunate about it, is that they’ve come to just accept it as being normal.”

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