This event is part of the ESRC Festival of Social Science. It is hosted by the Centre for Longitudinal Studies in collaboration with the Anti-Bullying Alliance.
About the event
Being a victim of childhood bullying can stick with you for life. Longitudinal studies – which follow people through their entire lives – are leading sources of evidence on which groups are most at risk, and the lasting effects victimisation can have.
In the lead-up to Anti-Bullying Week 2015, the Centre for Longitudinal Studies and the Anti-Bullying Alliance invite campaigners, schools, local authorities and others to discuss the latest evidence on how bullying is affecting children and young people.
This seminar will cover the latest longitudinal research on:
- the role of evidence in campaigns
- the prevalence of bullying among disabled children and young people
- the scarring effects of childhood bullying on adult mental health and labour market performance
- associations between being a victim of bullying and life satisfaction
- the prevalence of bullying among lesbian, gay, and bisexual young people.
Please review the Agenda – Bullying Experience and Effects (pdf).
- Anne Longfield OBE, Children’s Commissioner for England
- Dr Stella Chatzitheochari, University of Warwick
- Professor Louise Arseneault, King’s College London
- Dr Morag Henderson, UCL Institute of Education
Fees and Booking Information
Venue and Travel Information
69-89 Mile End Road
London E1 4TT
Please note you may also be interested in the following related ESRC Festival of Social Science events:
CLOSER: 7 Up to Social Science: How longitudinal stories help us understand our lives, 9 Nov 2015
Understanding Society: The state of social capital in Britain, 11 Nov 2015
Professor Louise Arseneault,
Professor of Developmental Psychology, King's College London
I began working at Kings in 2001 and am now a Professor of Developmental Psychology in the Department of Social Genetic & Developmental Psychiatry. My research interests are victimisation, mental disorders, and antisocial behaviours and their development.
Dr Stella Chatzitheochari,
Assistant Professor of Sociology, and Director of BA in Sociology and Quantitative Method, University of Warwick
I joined the Department of Sociology and the Warwick Q-Step Center in 2014. Before coming to Warwick, I was John Adams Career Development Fellow at the Centre for Longitudinal Studies of UCL Institute of Education and pre-doctoral Marie Curie Research Fellow at the University of Surrey. My first degree was on Political Science and International Relations but my interests shifted when I was introduced to Sociology at the University of Cambridge (M.Phil). I obtained my doctorate from the Department of Sociology of the University of Surrey. During my doctoral studies, I was visiting researcher at Sciences Po Paris.
Dr Morag Henderson,
Senior Research Officer
My main research interest is to explain educational inequality. In particular I am interested in possible explanations which include parenting practices, the exposure to multiple adversities and the effect of particular interventions such as Educational Welfare Officers and Social Workers on young people's life outcomes. I am a quantitative sociologist and I use secondary datasets such as Next Steps (formally the Longitudinal Study of Young People in England) to conduct my analysis.
Anne Longfield OBE,
Children's Commissioner for England
I have a legal duty to promote and protect the rights of all children in England with a particular focus on children and young people living away from home, in or leaving care, or receiving social care services. I am working to make lives better for all children and young people across England.